(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Proceedings: Grand Lodge of A.F. & A.M. of Canada, 1982"

Grand Lodge 

A.F. & A.M. of Canada 

In the Province of Ontario 




PROCEEDINGS 



-^ 



1982 



J 




BROCK 

UNIVERSITY 

LIBRARY 

From the 

Masonic Library 

of 

J. Lawrence Runnalls 

St . Catharines 

August 1988 



, V „V COLLE^ 



% 

LIBRARY * 
OCK UNIVERSITY 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

Heritage Lodge No. 730 G.R.C. & Grand Lodge A.F.& A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario 



http://www.archive.org/details/grandlodge1982onta 




MOST WORSHIPFUL BROTHER 
HOWARD OLIN POLK 

GRAND MASTER 



GRAND LODGE 
A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA 

In the Province of Ontario 

PROCEEDINGS 



ONE HI NDRED AND TWENTY -SEVENTH 

ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

HELD IN 

THE CITY OE 

TORONTO 

July 21st, A. D. 1982, A.L. 59S2 




The Property of and ordered to b* cad in all 
the Lodges and presen j. 



BRIEF BIOGRAPHY OF OUR 
GRAND MASTER 



Howard Olin Polk, of Irish and United Empire Loyalist descent, was born in 
Lombardy (Leeds County), the youngest of a family of three, where his Father, the 
late Henry Edwin Polk, married to the former Annie Mabel Burns, operated a 
General Store and Post Office. 

After completing his Primary education in the one room brick School, S.S. No. 
6, Township of South Elmsley, he graduated with Ontario Honours Matriculation 
from the Smiths Falls Collegiate Institute, where he starred on the Track and 
Football Teams. At that time, the existing world economic situation prevented further 
academic advancement. 

Our Brother enlisted in the Canadian Army in 1940, serving with the Royal 
Canadian Ordnance Corps until 1945. The last two years of service involved the 
disposal of Mechanized Equipment, in Canada, Great Britain, and Continental 
Europe, through the War Assets Corporation. Following discharge in 1945, Bro. Polk 
was united in marriage with the former Doris Ullett, a dental nurse. This union has 
made them both the proud parents of two daughters (Pamela Lea Hoffman, a former 
Air Stewardess, residing with her husband Carl, and two children, in Miami, Florida; 
and Penny Heather, who operates her own business in Montreal, Quebec). 

Subsequently, our Brother entered the labour force, spending 18 years as a Sales 
Representative for a National Manufacturer of Paint and Protective Coatings 
throughout Eastern Ontario. During this time, he completed several extension courses 
in Sales and Sales Management, Business Management, and Common Law. In 1960, 
he was appointed a Justice of the Peace for the County of Carleton. 

This training and experience led to his appointment as Clerk of the County 
Court, and Registrar of the Surrogate Court for the Judicial District of Ottawa- 
Carleton in 1963; and later as Local Registrar of the Supreme Court of Ontario, after 
having served as President of the Sheriffs' and Court Registrars' Association for the 
Province of Ontario, in 1976, in which he still maintains a vital interest, as he does in 
the many aspects of Civil Law. 

Our Grand Master has devoted much thought and energy to his governmental 
and political undertakings, and he has dedicated the same degree of effort to his 
Masonic involvements during the past forty years, as can be noted from the hereunder 
listings: 

— Initiated in Otter Lodge No. 504, Lombardy in 1938, 

and W.M. in 1959. 
— Affiliated with, and Treasurer of Temple Lodge 

No. 665 Ottawa for 18 years. 
— Charter Member of Bytown Lodge No. 721, Ottawa. 
— Elected Grand Registrar, 1962. 
— Elected to the Board of General Purposes in 1964. 
— Re-elected to the Board of General Purposes in each 

alternate year from 1966 to 1978. 



— Served on the Committees of Audit and Finance, 

and Masonic Education 
— Chairman of the Committee on Warrants 1972-1976. 
— Chairman of the Committee on Printing and Supplies 

from 1977 - 1979. 
— Appointed Grand Representative in 1970 for the 

Grand Lodge of Utah. 
— Elected Deputy Grand Master in July 1979, thereby 

becoming President of the Board of General 

Purposes. 

Concordant Bodies — A. & A.S.R. 

— Past Thrice Puissant Grand Master. Ottawa Lodge of 

Perfection 14° 
— Member Mussay Chapter of Rose Croix, Ottawa 18° 
— Member Moore Sovereign Consistory, Hamilton 32° 
— Member of the Royal Order of Scotland. 
— Honorary Inspector General, 33° 

R.A.M. 
— Member and Honorary Past First Principal of Carleton 

Chapter No. 16, Ottawa. 

Bro. Polk has been a life long member of the Anglican Church, and has served on 
various Committees, as well as a Sunday School Teacher. 

Vitally interested in the welfare of the National Capital, our Brother is involved 
in Community affairs, presently a member of the Children's Aid Society, the Men's 
Canadian Club of Ottawa, and the Central Canada Exhibition Association. His 
professed hobbies are: outdoor life at their summer cottage, gardening, furniture 
refinishing and reading — mostly biographies. 

Our Grand Master's sincere dignity and service to Masonry over the years is well 
known, highly respected, and wide spread. We can be confident that he will maintain 
and uphold the high ideals practiced and sustained by his predecessors. 



GRAND LODGE, A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA 
in fhe Province of Ontario 



At the One Hundred and Twenty-seventh Annual Communication of the 
Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada, in the Province of Ontario, held in the 
City of Toronto, commencing Wednesday, July 21, A.D. 1982, A.L. 5982. 

Present were: 

THE GRAND MASTER 
M.W. Bro. H. O. Polk 

THE DEPUTY GRAND MASTER 
R.W. Bro. R. E. Groshaw 

R.W. Bro. Norman V. R. Camp Grand Senior Warden 

R.W. Bro. Blakely D. Lamont Grand Junior Warden 

R.W. Bro. George A. Morris Grand Chaplain 

M.W. Bro. James N. Allan Grand Treasurer 

M.W. Bro. Robert E. Davies Grand Secretary 

R.W. Bro. Francis C. Lovering Grand Registrar 

V.W. Bro. William J. Hall Grand Director of Ceremonies 



PAST GRAND MASTERS 

M.W. Bros. W. L. Wright, J. A. Irvine, J. N. Allan, B. B. Foster, W. K. Bailey. G. E. 
Turner, E. W. Nancekivell, R. E. Davies, N. R. Richards. 



THE DISTRICT DEPUTY GRAND MASTERS 



Algoma G. A. Pape 

Algoma East L. G. Shier 

Brant L. W. Lawrence 

Bruce G. T. Manery 

Chatham D. G. Clark 

Eastern A. A. MacGregor 

Frontenac W. J. Finlay 

Georgian R. C. Casselman 

Grey S. B. Auckland 

Hamilton "A" E. D. Warren 

Hamilton "B" C. S. Brooks 

Hamilton "C" W. E. Elgie 

London East F. J. Satterley 

London West C. F. Cappa 

Musk. -Parry Sound M. E. Beathune 

Niagara "A" F. V. Spencer 

Niagara "B" R. W. Swallow 

Nipissing East I. J. Murphy 

North Huron L. J. De Zeeuw 

Ontario F. E. Guy 

Ottawa 1 W. D. Cook 

Ottawa 2 M. R. Currv 



Peterborough A. T. J. Wickins 

Prince Edward A. W. Marner 

St. Lawrence J. Max Laushway 

St. Thomas G. T. King 

Sarnia R. W. Wilson 

South Huron W. D. Webster 

Sudbury-Manitoulin S. W. Gordon 

Temiskaming R. H. Banks 

Toronto I W. G. Bodley 

Toronto 2 J. M. Hamilton 

Toronto 3 J. C. Dudley 

Toronto 4 P. A. Fissenden 

Toronto 5 D. G. R. Mackay 

Toronto 6 B. E. Gill 

Toronto 7 D. W. Perry 

Victoria G. E. Brown 

Waterloo E. I. Querengesser 

Wellington J. W. Cooper 

Western A. F. Brown 

Wilson A. R. Ross 

Windsor J. Middleton 



4 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

BOARD MEMBERS 

T. J. Arthur, E. C. Horwood. P. S. MacKenzie, C. A. Sankev. T. L. Wilson. A. L. 
Copeland. W. A. Isbister. F. J. Bruce. M. J. Damp. E. C. Steen. A. N. Newell. R. S. Throop. C. 
J. Woodburn, N. E. Byrne, R. T. Runciman. W. H. Sproule, R. Colledge, J. W. Auckland. A. G. 
Broomhead. S. H. Cohen. R. J. Connor. W. C. Frank. C. C. Lillico. W. L. Pacev, D. C. Bradlev. 
J. Carpenter. T. R. Davies. J. D. Jackson, J. W. Millar, W. R. Pellow. J. P'os. 

GRAND REPRESENTATIVES 



W. L. Wright England 

J. A. Irvine Ireland 

J. N. Allan Scotland 

W. K. Bailey Alberta 

C. A. Sankev British Columbia 

M. J. Damp Manitoba 

H. W. Lyons New Brunswick 

C. D. MacKenzie Nova Scotia 

W. H. Mortlock Prince Edward Island 

P. S. MacKenzie Quebec 

R. E. Groshaw Saskatchewan 

J. W. Millar New South Wales 

.1. A. Turner New Zealand 

R. T. Runciman Queensland 

J. Meek Tasmania 

C. W. Emmett Victoria 

H. P. Wilson Arkansas 

E. W. Nancekivell California 

N. E. Byrne Connecticut 

H. R. Banwell Delaware 

H. V. Bartlett Florida 

M. C. Watson Georgia 

J. B. Sainsbury Idaho 

G. E. Turner Illinois 

A. Broughton Kansas 

R. E. Davies Louisiana 

B. B. Foster Massachusetts 

D. E. Wilson Michigan 

J. V. Lawer Missouri 

R. Colledge Montana 

K. N. Nesbitt Nebraska 

.1. F. Heap Nevada 

C. C. Lillico New Hampshire 

H. I. Sparling New Jersey 

H. C. Steele New York 

M. B. Dymond Ohio 

C. M. Rawson Oklahoma 

C. J. Baxter Oregon 

H. Jowett South Dakota 

A. F. Rodger Tennessee 



E. C. Horwood Texas 

C. A. Reith Utah 

W. J. Carnegie Vermont 

W. F. Cockburn Virginia 

A. W. Watson Washington 

W. J. Anderson West Virginia 

R. M. Gunsolus Wisconsin 

K. J. Hay Argentina 

W. D. Stevens Austria 

H. G. Bates Bahia 

E. J. J. Jackson Espirito Santo 

E. C. Steen Goias 

W. E. Sills Para 

G. H. Gilmer Paraiba 

C. J. Woodburn Parana 

K. H. Redden Rio Grande Do Norte 

S. G. Black Chile 

W. M. Newell Colombia Cartagena 

W. L. Pacey Costa Rica 

A. M. George Ecuador 

T. L. Wilson France. Nationale 

N. R. Richards U. G. L. Germany 

F. L. Barrett Greece 

J. W. Bradley Guatemala 

A. L. Copeland Israel 

J. J. Spark Italy (Gr. Orient) 

C. G. Wonfor Japan 

J. C. Guy Luxembourg 

J. D. Jackson Netherlands 

B. M. McCall Norway 

G. H. Vogan Panama 

H. H. Dymond Peru 

J. I. Carrick Philippines 

R. J. Connor Puerto Rico 

J. Jackson South Africa 

E. J. Scarborough Sweden 

D. R. Shaw Switzerland 

E. J. Brown Uruguay 

C. F. Grimwood York. Mexico 



The M.W. the Grand Master, H. O. Polk, distinguished guests and 
officers of Grand Lodge took their places in the Canadian Room of The 
Royal York Hotel at 8:45 a.m. in the forenoon. 



MASTER MASONS ADMITTED 

The Grand Master invited all Master Masons to enter. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO. 1982 5 

NATIONAL ANTHEM 

The brethren joined in singing the National Anthem followed by the Star 
Spangled Banner and God Save the Queen. 

DELEGATES REGISTERED — 1982 

ALGOMA DISTRICT 



287— L. D. Eyolfson. 

415 — Geo. A. Pape. 

453 — R. E. Harrison, E. J. Edwards. 

499— E. J. Morgan. 

511— G.J. Hookham. D. W. Douglas. 

584 — Not Represented. 



618 — J. A. Ferguson. 

636— G. W. Walker. 

656— D. G. Flynn, T. B. Swanson. 

662 — Not Represented. 

672— D. A. Ruoho. 

709— C. E. B. Thompson. 



ALGOMA EAST DISTRICT 



412 — R. G. Armstrong, M. C. Froy. 

A. Y. Broughton, L. G. Shier. M. C. Bain, 
R. Bird-Thompson. J. B. Sainsburv. 

442— M. A. Buck, K. D. Beggs. 

469— L. Pritchard, P. Lew, G. A. Marr, 

J. P. Rives. G. Y. Masters, W. J. L. Weeks. 

487 — A. J. Shamas, F. McWhinnie, 



J. N. Ashdown, F. P. Astles. 
622 — A. G. Broomhead. D. J. Broomhead. 

W. R. Pellow, W. J. C. Noble. 
625— G. L. Hallam, C. M. Meierhoff, 

W. E. Morley, W. L. Wright. 
680— G. R. Coyne. 
698— Not Represented. 



BRANT DISTRICT 



35— M. Coverdale, G. Gale, B. Hedley, 

R. M. Murphy. B. B. Foster. 
45— J. L. Herron, W. R. Rutledge, 

L. W. Lawrence, W. G. Wright, R. W. Clarke, 

G. E. Money. 
82— A. C. McCoy. W. H. Wells. C. R. Burton. 

G. H. Gibson. E. A. Luke. 
106 — M. Beven, J. Spicer, H. Davidson, 

R. Fritzley. 
113— J. K. Barber, A. E. Broadley, 

R. D. Charter. 
121— K. F. Johnson. D. R. Young. F. W. Bowerv. 

W. H. Hughes, H. R. Bolton. 
193— R. Arthur, W. Huffman. R. J. Macaulay, 

C. Bowman, H. M. Childerhose. 



243 — A. Coombs, C. Parsons, R. H. Loube. 

E. B. Sager, K. Goodbrand. 
319— D. Kett, L. S. Slack. O. W. D. Saver, 

R. H. Shoup, F. Smith. 
329— O. Walker. W. L. Keen. E. Welt. 

R. Welt. 
505— E. Dayman. C. H. Hinan. D. J. Knight, 

E. S. Smith. 
508— D. G. Fletcher. P. Worthington, 

A. N. Newell, R. K. Waddington. 

E. W. Nancekivell. 
515 — J. Green, A. Cameron, M. J. Davison, 

J. S. Carter, D. Ion, D. L. Sandison. 
519 — M. Dyment, A. Misner, G. Durnford. 

H. McLellan. R. Whines. 



BRUCE DISTRICT 



131— T. K. Flaherty, L. A. Smith. 

W. G. Hogg, J. Carpenter, T. M. Steel. 
197— C. Harris, P. S. MacKenzie. 
235 — R. L. Pycock, D. Morgan, J Cumming, 

J. B. Bryce, L. B. Evans, A. Cumming. 
262 — D. M. Aitchison, J. G. McEachern, 

S. M. Lawless, G. I. Rabb, D. H. Weeks. 
315 — W. Eby, D. Murray, J. Ferguson. 
362 — J. Barclay, D. Graham. 
393— F. G. Wilkinson, C. F. Rae, G. T. Manery, 

R. Wagner, H. O. Polk. 
396 — M. Robins, O. Cairns, A. E. Hardman, 



D. R. Davidson, G. W. Hotham. 
429— F. Richardson. R. Fletcher, 

M. Robertson, F. R. Weatherdon. 

431— L. Broad, N. Bell, J. Wrightson, 

W. C. Pegelo, D. Garland. S. Naczynski. 
L. Keyes, J. Pinkerton, T. Chisholm, 
L. Young, G. Napper, W. Abell, 
W. Gregory, R. McLennan, J. Pinkerton. 

432— C. K. Swant, H. W. Tremble. J. A. Harris, 

E. J. Scarborough, R. J. Henderson. 
436 — R. Gates, W. Hewitson, F. Matches, 

H. Henderson. 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COM Ml NICATION 



(HATH AM DISTRICT 



46— D Hamilton. J. E. Cope. F. S. Williams, 
G I Martin. F. L. Stevens. K. F. Johns. 

A. R. H. Gough. K. Munk, W. L. Chandler. 
W. A. Hyatt. B. B. Foster. 

245 — D. G. Atkinson. D. F. Depencier. 

H. D. Dohson. M G. Bowyer. A. A. Thomson. 

J. L. Winter. B. B. Foster. 
255— H. M Dunlop. H. Garrod. B. B. Foster. 
267 — D. A. Logan. R. Dennis. R. Draper, 

D. R. Montgomery. R. Sanderson. 

J. E. Brown. G. A. Down. R. Pickering. Sr.. 

J. Wice, J Simpson. W. Lamond, 

P. Emerick. B. B. Foster. 
274— B. Wrieht, D. O'Brien. A. D'Clute. 

R. Hunt. J. Rodger. P. B. Shillington. 

D. Stewart. E. Stewart, E. Williams. 

W Watts. 
282— K. Webster. N. McCracken. A. McKellar, 

K. Revcraft. B. E. Whitlock. K. Livingston, 

B. B. Foster. 



312- 


-J. 


327- 


-G 


336- 


-P 




A. 


390- 


-P 


391- 


-R 




I) 




D 




H 


422- 


-C. 




A. 




B 


457- 


-1) 




A. 




C. 


563- 


-H. 




E. 




H 




C. 


694- 


-C. 



Burnett. M. Elliot. E. Steen. W. Tarr. 

Purdy. 

Lalonde. H. Ashton. A. Fenton. 

Kerr, B. B. Foster. 

W. Emerick. L. Bilton. B. B. Foster. 

K. Spence. K. L. Spence. W. Armstrong, 

Clark, B. B. Foster. R. E. Gardiner. 

J. Mclntyre. H. S. Pook. J. Raine. 

E. Smith. M. H. Snobelen. J. C. Spilsbury. 

Lindsay. K. Chambers, D. Dickson, 

Lather. R. Mclntyre. G. Chambers. 

B. Foster. 

McGuire. K. Askew. J. Sheeler. 

Connor. R. Smith. E. Logan. 

Stover. B. B. Foster. 

E. German. A. Mills. D. C. Morrison. 

Best. J. L. Ford. R. L. Waddell. 

A Matheson. F. J. H. Mavin. R. S. Bve. 

Bow. D. McKav, B. B. Foster. 

Phair. T. R. Kenny. B. B. Foster. 



EASTERN DISTRICT 



2la-E. Sproule. 
125— D. Wilson. L. P. Shaw. 
142 — Not Represented. 
143 — Not Represented. 
1X6— A. E. Brownell. H. Reid, H. O. Polk, 

L. J. Craig. D. D. Caldwell. 
207 — Not Represented. 
256 — Not Represented. 
320 — A. Byers. S. Mattice. K. Carruthers. 
383— L. Byers. H. J. Merkle> 
418 — J. Shields. E. Shields. A. MacGregor. 



439 — Not Represented. 
450 — Not Represented. 
452— W. D. Wiseman. E. W. 
458— D. Potts. R. F. Jones. 
480— Not Represented. 
491— R. J. Grey. E. Lockhart 
557 — Not Represented. 
596 — Not Represented. 
669— F. J. Davton. 
707— W. Hulls. 



Park. 



FROM EN AC DISTRICT 



3-D. G. Sinclair. W. D. Revell, 

F. J. Stormont. G. H. Dover. R. A. Hodd\. 
D. L. Hornbeek. H. E. Mills. J. W. Powell. 
W. C. F. Saunders. W. D. Stevens, 

B. W. Taylor. H. P. Wilson. 

9 — K. VanGent, C. M. Colquhoun, 

L. E. VanLuven. G. H. Fresque. W. J. Finlay. 

D. W. Clarke. 
92— J. B. Fitzgerald. D. Hay, K. J. Hav. 

\A R Ovens. J. G. Hubbard. 
109— L. Redden. O. G. Watson. G. E. Clarke. 

R. P. Galbraith. B. S. Lambert. 

C. W. Hodgson, E. R. Asselstine. 

R. J. Bander. D. S. Thompson, R. E. Connor. 
119— R. Daverne. B. Caughey. D. Cutts. 

C. Falan. W. Hogeboom. J. Roblin. 

A. Simpkins. V. Simpkins, E. Welbanks, 

H Wecse 
146— R. Baker. B. B. Ballance. H. G. Dowdle. 

S. Millen. R. A. Hoddv. 
157— W. A. Freeman, J. D. Bond. G. V. Baker. 



C. F. Good, J. K. Raison. H. O. Polk. 
201 — W. J. Weaver. F Svmons. G. Hampton. 

E. Clark. 
228— K. J. Brown. D. M. Weatherson. 
253— J. L. Wright. D. E. Watts. R. F. Turner. 

I K. Raison. A. Saxton. 
299— N. Cowdy. R. Lazier, R. Brown. 

B. Teskey. J. Cowdy. J. Wagar, D. Brown. 

M Jackson. H. Brown. J. E. Hughes. 
404 — M. S. Boomhour. R. J. Brown, S. G. Hannah. 

D. F. Howes. 
441— W. Martin. 

460— C. R. Dixon. M. R. Sleeth. J D. McNamara. 

L. M. Simpson. H. MacFarlane. 
497— S. Hughes. E. Fox. 
S78— P. M. Flovd. D. L. Clarke. B. H. Todd, 

D. R. Hall. 
585— D. H. Dale. C. W. Card. 
621— R. Garrett. G. M. Kirkham, 

V. Garrett. E. Harper. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 
GEORGIAN DISTRICT 



90— J. E. Hart, D. A. Weldon, L. E. Heggart, R 

A. D. Smith, A. F. McArthur. B. 

96— A. Pester, I. L. Montague, W. T. Kirkpatrick, 304— D 

P. A. Sinclair, F. C. Covering. G 

192— H. Knight, D. Davis, K. Elliott. D 

J. W. Seymour. 348— V 

230— E. P. Finkbeiner, R. Ranee, P. E. Switzer, 385— F. 

G. G. Smith, L. Crook, W. J. Linton, J. 

A. W. Strang, S. S. Cameron, J. R. McBeth, 444— R 

F. V. Robinson, L. B. Robertson, T. O. Wear, W 
J. D. Odishaw. 466— R. 

234— R. L. Moore, J. K. Teed, M. Grant, G. 

V. Johnson, M. G. McKechnie, K. H. Teed. 467— J. 

236— N. W. McCabe, M. West, S. Crockatt, 470— W 

G. Henry, R. K. Elliott, J. Pearson, R. 

C. M. Reid. A. H. Altman. J. McCullough, 492— H. 
G. R. Turner, W. J. Martin. K. Robinson. 538— P. 

249— A. Walker, E. E. Robertson, R. G. Mink, 659— W 

D. G. Walker. J. 
266— R. Croll. R. Ward. P. M. Stotesbury, A. 

E. E. Pottage. P. Lovelock, K. Heatherington. 673— R. 

D. Culham, J. Pace, W. Prosser. G. W. Smith, F. 
H. H. Ransom. J. 

285— R. D. Wallace, H. B. Leggatt, W. B. Ettie, A. 

H. K. Brett, F. N. Little, R. Elphick, W 

E. Varcoe, J. B. Anderson, D. G. Alderson, G. 
J. P. Sheridan, L. J. Wood, A. Mancini, 718— T. 
J. L. Wales, J. McCague, J. O. Irwin, C. 
D. M. McAteer, W. Haza, Jr., H. F. Oliver R. 
R. L. Burnet. B. B. Ford, W. G. Clayton, R. 



A. Banks, J. W. Storey, T. J. Sheridan, 

Zanella. 

Woodward, J. Gamblen, C. Robertson, 

Todd, A. Smith, D. Campbell, L. Jack, 

Coutts, W. Browning, R. McBrine. 

L. Farrow, G. L. Scott, S. J. Maddock. 

B. Boynton, L. Brandridge, A. C. Bulman, 

B. Heath, K. Hughes, H. Street, L. J. White. 
L. Wilson, B. W. Lawson, J. Gunn, 

. J. Young, D. C. Jardine. 

Sheriff, D. King, M. Lockhart, 

Hoffman, R. Hutchinson, K. McAuley. 
Milne, H. Kenkel, R. Hatton, 
. Richardson, P. Meech, V. Slade, 

Richardson, F. Price. 

Hallett, F. Lovering. 

Cameron. D. Carson, J. Sajan. 

. E. Trimble. W. M. Connor, D. S. Peacock. 

S. Brown, R. W. Cline, W. H. Mcllveen, 

Shaw, W. S. McNeil. 

G. Hubbert, E. D. Milton, D. F. Moran, 

C. Armstrong. R. E. Greer, J. S. Otton, 
Small, R. E. Smith. L. R. Howard, 

C. Riddell, D. E. Thompson, 
. L. Anderson, J. H. Imrie, C. E. Todd. 
R. Hunter, N. C. Cowie, E. Monkman. 
Simpson, M. Shelswell. D. M. Silk, 
F. Bearden, E. O. Brennan, 

C. Casselman, K. R. Joslin, E. R. Kennedv, 
H. Sargeant, S. L. Wellwood. 



GREY DISTRICT 



88— E. Hall, R. McKennitt, B. MacDonald, 

W. Hynd. B. Gordon, L. Nesbitt, 

G. Walker. D. Graham. 
137 — A. A. McMahon, M. K. Clugston, 

M. Douglas, E. K. Almond, M. Douglas. 
200— W. Wilkinson, J. Corley, W. Cockburn, 

R. Kerr, J. Lemaich, M. Nicholson, 

A. Watson, R. E. Davies. 
216 — I. Snider, J. Daubney. A. Whitaker, 

A. W. Gillespie, A. C. Rowan, R. B. Lackey, 

W. J. A. Dunn, W. J. McCall, R. G. Gillespie, 

C. D. M. VanNorman, W. E. Watson, 

D. R. Brown, J. E. Robertson, D. F. Clark, 
J. R. Nephew, J. F. Lennox, J. Greason. 

306 — R. MacEachern, J. I. Hooper, S. B. Auckland, 

A. M. Bell, N. Robinson, H. E. McNaughton. 

K. Hooper, J. M. Hooper, P. Nelson, 

W. Nelson. 
322— D. I. Grant, W. A. Strutt, E. C. Stevens, 

W. Manson, J. Nolan, D. J. McKay. 
333 — J. Gibson, L. Hudson, R. Smith, 

D. Fisher, C. Plester, E. Horwood. 
334 — R. E. Brown, G. Gowing, L. Oakes, 



P 
C. 

377— R. 
W 
J. 
J. 

421— J. 
W 
R. 
C. 
G. 

449— A. 
A. 
F. 

490— R. 
W 
N. 
W 
W 
D. 
J. 
H 
D 



C. McTavish, W. O. Burnett, L. T. Brown. 
Jackson, G. R. Dixon, W. A. Mainland. 
McKee, E. Besley, J. Haggerty, 

. Newell, E. B. Robinson, T. H. McGhee, 
A. Doney, C. Gillis, K. Burnside, 
C. Montgomery, R. Clark. 
Sime. P. Curtis, O. Hardy, J. J. Talbot, 
. T. West, J. Greenwood, D. Greenwood, 
H. West, G. Winters, C. V. Bryan, 
Hillis, B. Greenwood, R. V. Rounding, 

D. Hinton. 

Priddle. F. Macintyre, D. Ritchie, 
Inkster, D. Aitchison, L. Moore, 
Dales, L. Inglis, B. Dobson, M. Oldfield. 
J. G. Comber, W. A. Chapman. 

. A. Livingstone, W. J. Halbert, 
C. Smith, J. E. Bradey, M. Clugston, 
G. Ellison, C. C. Soul, W. H. McBride, 

. C. McBride, J. A. McLoughry, 

W. Dixon, C. W. Tebbutt, J. E. McDonald, 

R. MacKenzie, J. C. Coultes, G. W. Aitken, 
J. Halbert, S. R. Hill, G. C. Schafer. 
R. Sturgeon, D. G. Comber. 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



II Will TON "A" DISTRICT 



6 — J. Fernihough. G. Applevard, 

A. C. Campbell. R. J. Lord. 

C. L. Dawdy. W. J. Moir. D. S. Amis, 

B. B. Foster. 

40— T. R. Binns, F. H. Furry, H. G. Edgar. 

R. M. Stevens. J. O. McFeeters, 

A. L. Kerr, H. H. Donat, S. Munro. 

R. R. Spence, S. A. Bard. 
135 — P. Anderson, E. Ramsbottom, 

J. C. Cunningham. F. Chisholm. 

W. L. McNeil. R. Richards. 
165— R. A. Parker. W. A. Vollick, G. North. 

J. R. Hanna. C. L. McFadden. J. F. McLelland. 

D. J. McFadgen, F. G. Wickens. C. C. Scheer. 
357 — E. F. Walters, E. Mueller. J. Privilegio, 

J. N. Creen. B. Ballard. D. Aggus, 

M. Zimmerman. J. D. Harmer, J. W. Robson. 

G. H. Phillips. H. M. Guild. H. R. Allabv. 

E. Forth, W. K. Bailey. 



400— C. E. Basley. W. James. W. D. Featherstone. 

E. D. Warren, H. F. Troughton. O. A. Ling. 
475— S. D. Reid. C. McMillan, G. G. Wilkes. 
551 — D. J. Bennie, D. Westbrook, W. Cowell. 

W. Whvte. C. Battey, B. B. Foster. 
603— R. C. Laking, J. R. McPhail. W. Huether, 

F. Auckland, W. A. Wingrove, L. Andrews. 
A. Parsons, G. Readhead. 

639— J. W. L. Muir. B. D. Churchill, R. Maxwell, 

W. T. Francis, G. Powell 
663 — R. J. Arbuckle, T. C. Warner. H. Greenwood. 
681— K. H. Droge. D. W. Goodhue. D. W. Tizard. 

G. E. Donnelly. W. R. Denison. 
712 — G. Coutts, A. Massey, A. Jafrabad. 

H. Schroeder. 
725 — R. J. Ervin. J. E. Brittain, H. Greenwood, 
J. Hobson. D. J. McFadgen. J. A. Muir. 
P. E. Ribbins. 



HAMILTON "B" DISTRICT 



7— O. Niemi, W. G. May, A. G. DeQuetteville. E. 

H. F. Walters. C. S. Brooks, W. Cumming. A 

.27— N. S. Madill, J. L. Webster. D. A. Warrington. 544— G. 

G. W. Skinner, J. C. Guy, G. H. R. Crawshaw, 593— H 

T. Stenhouse, D. H. Bliss, W. E. B. Gallowav, E. 

J. W. Hewitson. J. W. Gerrard. J. 

57— W. Anders. S. Bunker. J. Black. E. 

R. Cowie. K. F. Grabham, A. Harris. L. 

R. Hillgartner. 594— A 

61— C. J. Reynolds. H. E. Standish. W. R. Binnev. J. 

R. J. Button. R. J. Connor. R. H. Cork, T. 

D. L. Jagger. E. W. Nancekivell, D. R. Shaw, A 

A S. Laver. P. 

62— R. McClung. R. Deagle. H. A. M. Martindale. 667— R 

C. Matteson, J. N. Aldridge. E. 

A. V. Waterhouse. G. R Cowie, W. Brown. D 

A. R. Murphv. A. Hendry. E. Fox. 692— R 
166— G. Stratford. J. Bolton. W. E. Brandow. G 

J. E. Whitfield. D 

1X5— J. A. Senn. K. A. Anderson. A. J. Bird. W 

B. M. Edwards. G. Gingrich. D. Gibson, R 
H. G. Harrison. M. Hewitt. R. O. Martin. D 
A. B. Peart, C. W. Fox. H 

382— N. G. McCarthy. C. D. Williams. 714— A 



J. McCarthy. T. Regan. R. G. Wands, 
W. Watson. 

Deavu, H. G. Jackson. V. Lepp. 
M. McMurdo. M. Dieroff. J. McNeill. 
W. Nancekivell. D. J. Miller, W. S. McNeil, 
I. Carrick. J. S. W. Hayworth. 
M. Marshall, J. E. Raby, J. A. Johnston, 
Crawford. 
B. Kitchen, D. J. Simms, F. Close, 

A. Courtney, D. H. Felker, J. Goodwin. 

B. Kinnear, E. W. Nencekivell, 

N. Newell. W. J. Robson, K. L. Schweitzer, 

Smith. 

R. Branch, A. P. Andrews. 

W. Nancekivell. G. W. Buckler. 

H. Felker. 

D. Dillman. J. M. Watt, F. J. Barnard. 
F. Bould. W. J. Burke, M. D. Capel. 

E. Carter, E. L. Corman. T. F. Crook. 
T. Francis. W. J. Hawkins. 

E. Kerr. K. M. Marshall. D. B. Murray. 
R. McLeod. N. W. Penny, J. D. Rogers, 
van der Meiden. 
Cree, C. Crawford. D. Turner. 



II Will ION "(" DISTRICT 



100— J. Flatt. R. Gregory. A. T. Avre. 
272— D. Mitchell. K. Lockhart, W. J. Found. 

D W. Ewen. T. E. Burton. W. A. Isbister. 

G. T. McNiven, J. Livingstone, K. Bricker. 

W. K. Bailey. 
291 — A. J. Hoenig, P. Granatier, G. Livock, 

H Lord, G. Sanders. 
324— R. Whitmore, H. Cox. A. H. Mellanby. 
495— D. A. Livens, A. D. Lister. J. G. Hamilton. 

D. M. Ritchie. W. G. Birnie. C. L. Dawdv. 

M. Wallis. J. J. Knight. 
513 — F. A. Filek. P. R. A. Hooker. J. R. Cassidy. 

F. B. Armer. A. J. Cochrane, J. McCulloch. 

L. R. Hill. H. C. Lord. 
549_W. Stanfield. D. Wessel. C. M. Tootell. 

P. Robertson, A. Watson. D. Stone. 

R J. Connor. 
550 — A. Fuller, W. Mercer. G. B. Cowman. 

J. Hobson. 



555— F. R. Fordham. G. W. Roberts, H. Stanley. 

J. A. Turner. J. E. Wardle. 
562— D. C. Thompson. T. Irwin, T. Chardine. 

F. Scott. W. F. Riley. H. Bertsch. 

G. Goodbrand. K. C. Snell. K. Williams. 
S. G. Strickland. I. Holmes, V. Girvin. 
J. Hobson. 

602— N. Groombridge, G. Fairclough, R. Woods, 
H. Fairclough. P. Hirst, G. Weylie. 
A. McQuilkie. J. Hav, E. Gratton. 

654— R. E. Gilbank, D. L. Staples, J. A. Dove, 
L. A. Staples, C. H. Howell, W. E. Elgie, 
R. L. Spoar, D. P. Babcock, D. H. Lowden 

671— S. Winterbottom, W. Simpson, J. De Young 

687— A. E. Bowler. W. G. Cobham. A. T. Ayer. 
N. E. Byrne. T. R. Davies, C. A. Houghton, 
A. W. McTear, R. G. Parliament. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 



LONDON EAST DISTRICT 



20 — J. M. G. Ferguson, N. A. R. Camp, N 

T. J. Skinner, C. O. Logan, A M. George, R. 

W. A. Smith, N. V. R. Camp, W. C. Jacobs, 379— A. 

A. J. Graham, W. J. Anderson, R. C. Keeler, R. 

S. J. Hanna, G. A. Evans, I. D. White, N 

R. J. Demaray, J. S. Mawdsley, S. H. Grant, 380— C. 

D. Errington, P. J. Mullen. R. W. Scruton, C. 

N. R. Richards. B. 

64— R. G. Moffat. R. Cooper, I. B. Dale, 394— J. 

D. Finlayson. V. Lafete, H. Cree. T. Monk, M 

R. Clark, H. O. Polk, B. B. Foster. E. 

190— J. H. Taylor. F. Kippax. R. Lawrence. 399— J. 

R. Hill. F. Satterley. R. 

300— E. Borland. G. Lindsay, J. C. Sutherland, G. 

S. L. Elgie, A. Smith. W. J. Deller. 597— E. 

N. Elliott, L. Elliott, H. Ryan, A. Javnes, G. 

C. Geddes, J. Sutherland, W. K. Bailey. J. 

344— M. Longfield, L. J. Gent, R. R. Martindale. 684— J. 

J. C. Spry, D. J. Gent, I. Parkinson. R. 

345— F. W. Kilty. W. M. Carr, J. P. Yeoman, C. 

T. I. Parkinson, J. C. Whitlow, A. C. Carswell, R. 

A. G. Lawson, H. A. Tucker, K. L. Gibson, H. 

A. Fickling. W. R. McCrady. R. E. Wilson, B. 

C. A. Read. H. W. Smith, J. A. Bendall, 716— C. 

K. P. Neale, K. A. McRae. D. A. Fickling, W 

R. G. Lancaster, W. R. Malek, H. C. Banks, S. 



L. Landsdell. G. M. Kirkpatrick, 

J. Carswell. 

A. Taylor, E. A. Elston. A. Johnson, 

Shoebottom, R. McCullough, 

E. Watterton, T. K. Hudson. 

Stilson, W. M. McNair. T. A. Johnson, 

R. Hatt, E. S. P. Carson, L. Jacobs, 

C. Welch. D. Hunter. 
Warner, J. Chamings, P. Elgie. 

. Johnson, J. Leslie, T. Nancekivell, 
Richardson. H. Sims. J. Taylor. 
E. Ford. K. Hudson, T. Noseworthy, 
M. Marsh, J. Hoyle. A. Crane, 

E. Hinge, W. Walker. 

Stahlin, E. R. Ward. R. H. Brownlee. 

K. Bungay, F. A. Standring, N. McGowan. 

Smithers. L. Martin. 

R. Mclntyre, C. W. Brown, J. R. MacLeod. 

A. Barnett, R. Hutson, J. K. Baskey. 

F. MacKewn, Jr., W. L. Barnett, 

D. Parsons. D. R. Fick. E. W. Nancekivell, 
O. Polk, L. Copeland, R. E. Davies, 

B. Foster, W. K. Bailey. 

T. Andison, J. B. Gunnis, W. L. Davies, 
. R. Pellow, M. W. Ragin. J. A. Sneddon. 
A. Nielsen, R. R. Gordon, N. R. Richards. 



LONDON WEST DISTRICT 



42— H. Reinhardt, D. A. McDonald, 

M. Beaton, R. S. Ticknor, J. A. R. Attwood. 

81— W. Marner. R. Sutherland, D. A. McGugan, 

T. B. Northcott, H. Russell. 
107— L. Penfold, F. W. Watt, A. L. McConnell, 

D. McConnell, R. Malpass. D. Roberts, 
F. B. Small, D. H. Brough, W. H. Davis, 
J. E. Wice. 

195— R. j. Busby, P. C. Clegg, R. W. Cline, 

J. J. Crinklaw, L. T. A. Langford. 
209a-S. Toomer, E. Pilz, D. A. Wilson, J. A. Irvine 

H. O. Hazzard, M. J. May, F. W. Pritchett. 

N. Morris. 
289— L. Baker, D. May, J. Merrifield. C. W. Frank. 
330— V. Govan, W. J. Hyman, T. L. D. Hedger, 

J. Hessey, W. F. Botham, A. G. Smuck, 

E. W. Nancekivell. 



358— J. B. Hann, G. W. Hotham, G. A. Morris. 

D. A. Paquette. 
378— J. Sams, G. E. Osborne. R. P. Shier, 

D. W. Hamilton. J. F. Higgins. 

R. J. McKibbon, D. Dodds. W. A. Isbister. 
388— J. Walls, T. Hughes, E. Hord, 

R. W. J. MacRae. 
529— R. Malek. 
580— J. E. Rush, C. W. R. Lyle. J. A. McKaig. 

H. C. Steele. R. A. Cater. R. Sewell. 

C. O. Howard, C. S. Thornton, J. T. Currie, 
W. K. Bailey. 

610— M. Dale, H. Unwin. W. Macrow. 

R. Soper, M. Tilden, F. Cotton. 
708— K. S. Anderson, W. M. White. C. F. Cappa. 

D. A. Hutchison, K. R. Brown. 



MUSKOKA-PARRY SOUND DISTRICT 



352— B. E. Curtis, F. E. P. Arnott, J. P. MacKay, 
W. H. Gerhart, R. Tracy, L. B. Tudhope, 
H. A. Green. T. J. Healey, C. R. Griffiths, 
E. C. Gerhart, W. L. Johnson. 

360— J. J. Gauley, K. C. Veitch, J. E. Wilson, 

B. G. Roberts, B. H. Einarson, 

C. A. MacDougald, R. D. McDermott, 

R. C. Austin, R. E. Terry, T. H. W. Salmon, 



M. E. Beathune. R. E. Davies. 
376— R. F. Clark, J. S. Newton, R. D. Robertson, 

M. Hayward. 
409— E. Matches, J. Currell. 
423— L. Peake. 
434— E. Wilson. C. Fetterley. 
443 — E. Moore, L. J. Froud, J. Dickerson. 
454— H. B. Brandt. N. Sedore. 



10 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



NIAGARA "A" DISTRICT 



103- 



221- 
277- 



296- 



-D. R. Woodhouse. S. B. Welstead, 

W. M. Secord, J. Thin. 
-G. G. Hunt. A. Robertson, M. M. Statton. 
-D. G. Madill. K. Bell, B. Lam, J. Cowan, 

G. Grant. J. Toll. W. Caughell, L. J. Stringer. 

H. Bartlett. H. Allan, F. Martin, J. N. Allan. 
-B. Morton. W. M. Secord. J. G. Reynolds. 

G. A. Campbell. C. E. Nichols, 

F. E. Sampson. 
-W. Claus. D. House, O. A. Bradt. 

D. Free. W. Phillips, A. K. Campbell. 

J. Thin. 

-M. B. R. Campbell. H. F. Bradlev. H. Parker. 
-J. Blair. W. Klapatiuk, D. Laskey, 

.1 Thin. R. M. Gatenby. R. J. Payette. 

B. E. Schaab, D. Rorison. 
-W. Pemsl. C. Klassen, T. Roberts. 

W. L. Misener. M. J. Friesen. 



J. Fleck. A. A. Harder. 

338 — G. Comfort. L. Davis, N. Jones. 
G. Harris. R. Smith. 

502 — D. Bennie. J. W. Springsted. 

614— E. Stark. R. Hubbard. M. Bentley. 
S. Hough, D. Rorison. 

616 — M. Locke. M. Lowe, G. Rawson, 
K. Macara. R. Macara. H. Ciotka, 
J. W. Macara. L. R. Hoffman, G. A. Mitchell, 
G. K. Trenholme, F. V. Spencer, 
C. A. Sankey, W. K. Bailey. 

661— K. Eller. W. Powell. J. Lamont. 

P. Berkiw. R. Kaufmann, F. Lewis, 

T. E. Lewis, R. Blaik. F. J. Maitland, 

W. Mcintosh. R. Paxton. J. Storrie, J. Maben. 

697— D. J. Horner. J. C. Phillips. J. M. Atkinson, 
W. Gardner. J. Golob, B. B. MacDonald, 
R. Robson. B. E. Schaab. 



NIAGARA "B" DISTRICT 



105 — J. E. Sparkman. D. G. Sparkman. 

M. A. Pretty. W. A. Stephens. P. J. D'Anna. 
Ifc8— B. D. Penwarden. N. M. McCrae, 

H. F. Mustard. 
169— L. D. Winn. C. A. Winn. L. J. Peyton, 

C. A. Young. C. McKnight. 
254— R. A. Filer. R. Wilson. H. J. Jonassen. 

J. R. Graham. 
337— F. Lenson, S. J. Gill. J. C. L. McKeand. 

R Biggar. L. C. Eller, F. Ursacki, 

K. G. Halbert. 
372— M. Davenport, A. R. Fast, D. G. Ineson. 

E. W. Nancekivell. B. B. Foster. 
373— J. W. Calver. C. V. Dvson. G. Caswell, 

N. H. Korell. W. B. Martin. G. E. Farr. 

R. W. Swallow. A. Mocsan, D. W. Noiles. 

J. T. Banner. W. D. J. Weir. 



471— W. Barr. W. Urchik. 

535— H. G. Dobson, E. E. Secord, L. A. Morgan. 

A. E. Bridgeman. W. H. Salisbury. 

G. W. Wright. J. W. Sebben. 

W. W. Donaldson. D. W. Dixon. 
573— W. Stackwood, G. Thorne, J. Elliott, 

R. M. Stokes. D. Keene. 
613 — Not Represented. 
615— P. C. Martin. D. Brady, W. J. Page. 

G. A. Lewis. J. M. Plyley, G. E. Watt, 

G. L. Curtis, D. B. Conhiser. 
626— F. Philp. D. G. Diggon. I. W. Wilson. 

C. S. Morningstar. C. S. Ruddell. 

T. Cochrane. F. C. Ackert. 
679— K. C. Dow, J. L. Grierson. W. A. H. Lowe, 

L. Kleer. G. R. Sinnicks. 



NIPISSING EAST DISTRICT 



405— J. Banich. 

420— D. Anthony. W. E. Schaefer. 
447 — G. C. Warren. E. Rosene. 
462— J. E. Sutton, I. J. Murphy. 
485— A. Bishop. 



486— J. Birtch. W. L. Pacey. 
507— G. B. Murray. 

617— L. A. Welin.'A. R. Colbert, A. S. Haley, 
R. B. Reid. W. C. McNutt, P. Le Breton. 



NORTH HURON DISTRICT 



93— L. A. Moore. G. A. Lacklan, G. B. Urquhart. 

D. P. MacKay, G. H. Cameron. 

162 — G. Kaster, R. Lockwood. R. Dickson, 

E. Fitch, L. Sanderson, J. F. Inglis, 
G. S. Moir, E. Cathers, L. Johnston, 
R Carson, H. McMichael, G. Paulin, 
N. E. Fairies. 

184— H. Clark, R. Simpson. R. Alton, G. Reed. 

R. MacKenzie, W. Conn. 
225 — J. Gates. B. Johnson. B. Hastings, 

M. Walker. D. Brillinger. 
276 — A. M. Armstrong, R. Bregman, 

W. A. McKenzie, J. G. Blackwell. 



L. J. DeZeeuw. 
284 — L. Knight. N. Hoover. G. Hazlewood, 

C. Krauter. F. Thuell. D. Dunbar. 
286 — G. G. Cowman. A. A. Robertson, 

C. Campbell. 
303— W. Dougherty. 
314— W. J. Leyland, J. R. Hunt, G. W. Speers, 

L. E. Morphy, J. D. Dyer. 
331— H. Harris, R. McClement, D. Weber. 
341— G. Brooks. E. Guy, P. Ellvatt. D. Rumnev. 
568— W. Vincent, H. F. Tebbutt, J. Lee. 

R Thompson. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 



ONTARIO DISTRICT 



17— E. Frei. R. Dunn. W. R. Marsh, F. 

W. C. Wakelin, W. Broomfield, D. Cusworth, 139— S. 

R. Jewell, R. Burns. W. T. Greenhough, H. 

N. C. Holder, R. E. Davies. W 

26— T. H. K. Smith. L. H. Winfield. G. 

R. G. Oberholtzer. J. M. Aikman, 270— C. 

W. J. Dickinson, C. D. MacKenzie, G. 

E. J. McKeever, R. Stacey, M. O'Neill. J. 

30— W. F. Hoffman. L. Waltham, R. Agg, D. 

H. Boake, B. Guthrie. W. F. Guthrie, P. 

L. H. Inkpen. A. Minto. 325— J. 

31— R. C. Brittain, J. Hartwell, B. H. Tink. 428— J. 

M. L. Clemens, A. B. Lobb, C. L. Warren. J, 

R. E. Hendry. K. A. Billett, C. W. Trewin. M 

B. E. Bridges. E. W. King, W. R. Mutton. 649— W 

R. Walker, J. Manuel. M. MacKenzie. T. 

L. W. Jones R. 

39— J. Horner. L. McCoy, J. Batty, 695— J. 

W. Manning, H. Ormiston, N. Grandy. B. 

66— M. O'Neill, J. English, A. Perrin, D. 

G. B. Rickard. L. Gaines, B. LeGreslev. C. 

91— R. Smith, W. Baluk, W. Greenhough. ' 706— W 

114— R. B. Rose, A. Milne, B. Keighley, R. 

A. B. Finnic G. Lang, L. G. Austin, 



Guy, A. A. Moore. 

R. Westfall. H. W. MacLeod, 

O. Flintoff, T. L. Wilson. J. H. Sproule. 

H. Perrvman. P. W. J. McNeil, 

D. Ellis. 

E. Houck, M. King. K. Dewer. 
Robbins, W. E. Baker, F. R. Britten, 

M. Penfound. O. G. Robertson. 

J. I. McCullough. R. J. Porter, 

Moffatt. 

Murree. D. Deeley. W. Bailey. 

Cookson, T. Anderson, S. Glass, 

Baird, A. Crosier, H. Kraupa, J. Marlow, 

. B. Dymond. W. J. Carnegie. 

. Alexander, G. Bilboe. J. Jackson, 

J. Grosart, G. Martin, M. Fairley, 

S. Throop. 
G. Crook, D. W. Campbell. 

Moorse, H. O. Flintoff, C. M. Elliott, 

A. Fear, R. A. Libby, R. H. Williams, 

M. Miller. J. Jackson. 
. Campbell. J. Speers, G. Robinson. 

Agg, B. Guthrie, L. H. Inkpen. 



OTTAWA "I" DISTRICT 



58— F. van Duffelen. K. D. Brading. 
63— H. O. Polk. R. I. Cross. 
147 — R. Smithson. D. Sonnenburg, J. C. Smithson. 

O. J. Osborne, W. Guthrie. 
148— J. P. H. Laporte, R. A. Kearney. 

C. R. Thomson, D. H. Jenkins. 
159— R. G. Crowe, H. B. Moffitt. W. M. Horricks. 

H. R. Hyland. E. Cassidy, W. D. Cook. 

A. Harrington. J. Stirling, J. Gilpin, 

C. Meunier. 
231— A. B. Chamberlin, E. V. Holtzman, 

W. K. Bangs. G. R. Clauson, H. L. Clauson. 

W. P. Ford, A. L. Francis, E. T. Harvev, 

J. H. Hogg. L. G. Moar. J. A. Pell, 

J. G. Pell, R. A. Russell, C. R. Sharp. 

371— G. E. Thomas. C. Tapley, K. G. Willing. 

W. B. Bolton, J. A. McDilda, S. Hanna. 
465 — W. Vallentyne, P. Downey, N. Hanafi, 

A. E. Hewens, W. B. Hodgins. S. Hanna. 
476 — W. A. Hamilton, C. Everson, H. Coert. 
479— L. MacRae, W. M. Stanley, K. M. Boyd, 

G. Bowman. 



517— J. P. Lofthouse. W. J. Tod. D. J. Wilson. 
558— R. M. Boone, P. A. Carter, J. T. Drummond, 

F. J. P. Van Veen, J. B. Desjardins, 

W. H. Knight. W. A. Gregory, 

E. J. J. Jackson, R. C. Moffatt, B. R. Panke. 

R. J. Robertson, R. E. Sawyer, K. Snider, 

D. G. Donaldson. R. A. Hollebone. 
560— J. G. Lacroix, J. W. Dowd, C. D. Johnston. 

L. Black. H. O. Polk. K. G. Bartlett. 

H. T. C. Humphries, R. A. Barbor. C. C. Dale, 

W. C. Salter. W. R. Rowsome, 

J. W. McMullen. L. J. C. Rule, W. J. Guigue. 

J. C. Hilson, M. A. McCaul. D. A. Fraser. 

D. E. A. Roberts. R. K. Campbell. 

L. A. Nadon, J. M. Forster. R. E. H. Cutler. 

A. G. Humphries. 
561 — W. T. Gordon, M. J. Jackson, G. A. Forde. 

J. H. Johnson, R. F. E. Kempster. 

C. C. Lillico, G. E. MacDonald, F. Novak. 

A. B. B. Sewell, G. R. Shouldice. 

J. A. Statham. W. J. Taylor, D. G. Wood. 
665— G. McElree. D. Caldwell. L. Craig, 

W. Hall, H. O. Polk. H. Reid, R. Throop. 



OTTAWA "2" DISTRICT 



52— A. N. Roberts. 

122— G. E. Cross, J. Selkirk. H. H. Dymond. 
128— R. Taylor, S. Harbert. 
177 — G. A. Gross, G. A. Thompson, 

W. J. May. L. Potechin, T. H. Hammell. 
196— H. Leeman, D. McConnell. 
264 — N. B. Richardson, E. Birnie, J. A. Jones. 

T. E. Killeen. 
433 — E. J. Gillingham. 
459— D. Black. S. Black. 
516 — C. Desjardins, M. Curry. 



526— A. P. Braslins. R. C. Taylor, K. N. Nesbitt, 

R. G. Cousens. 
564— W. A. Speck, A. E. Hewens, E. B. Craig. 
590— D. G. Hodgins, L.'R. Kelly, 

D. F. Harrison. H. R. Haywood. 
595— F. Foster, E. Albrecht, G. Beckett. 
686— R. G. Rabishaw, H. H. Dymond. 

721— M. J. Sastre. J. D. G. Glennie, D. E. Belfrv. 
W. M. Hamilton. A. E. Harrington, J. Heffel, 

E. J. J. Jackson. J. H. Johnson, 

C. C. Lillico, H. O. Polk, D. W. Stevens. 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



PETERBOROUGH DISTRICT 



101— H. D Rose. H. A. Baptie. V. A. Orr, 
S. J. Foskett, G. E. Zwicker, 

C. B. Chapman. 

126 — J. Meier. C Lunn. A. Bjerknes. 

145— N. Cathcart. F. H Seens. 

155— S. Hammell. F. Hunter. J. Hewitt. 

A. T. Wickins, A. J. Cummings. 
161— R. Williams. F. Bedford, G. Nash, 

E. McKee, F. Ferguson, F. Grills, H. Grills. 

D. Peebles. W. Pratt. 

223— N. McClure, J. Auckland. R. Begg. 
G. Chamberlain. 



313— H. F. Endicott. J. R. Dundas. 

R. V. Edge, V. E. Young. 
374— J. D. Coit. J. F. C. Johnston. W. H. Hope. 

D. D. Weir. W. Braden. 
435— R. Wilson. R. T. Watson, J. Rogers, 

J. Wenzel, A. E. King. 
523— G. P. Vivian, J. H. Hutchinson, 

A. R. P. Golding. 
633— W. H. Mortlock, L. W. Humphries, 

M. Durnford. A. A. Mortlock. 
675— C. J. Neads, J. M. Turner. A. A. Mortlock. 

W. H. Mortlock. 



PRINCE EDWARD DISTRICT 



II— R. McPherson, H. K. Elliott. W. J. Reynolds, 164— J. 

S. T. Reid, A. W. Marner. W. J. Anderson. L. 

E. W. Nancekivell. 215— P. 

18— K. VanVlack, G. N. Rose. O. Reid. G. Barber. C. 

29— H. B. McConnell. J. 

38— S. R. Grigg. W 

48— Not Represented. W 

50— G. Bush, E. Adams, R. MacDonald. 222— J. 

J. Birch, V. Alyea. D. L. Sutton. 239— H. 

J. Jinks. 283— S. 

69— R. J. Sararas, C. E. Macklin. L. Finkle. M 

C. E. Watson, R. C. Hoard, R. Sills, D. 

A. A. Foote, W. K. Bailey. 401— B. 

123— B. P. Rodgers, H. G. Bates. H. C. Burley, 482— F. 

R. M. Gunsolus, E. W. Harrison, R. 

N. Mortensen, W. G. Slack, H. S. Smith. F. 

127— D. J. Dorland. E. Anderson. H. Pitcher, C. 

G. E. Sine. R. Reid. F. Moran. 666— A. 

F. 



Imrie, L. King, B. Norton, G. Lloyd, 
Wight. 

Edwards, D. A. Dempsey, R. N. Hall, 
A. McFaul, H. J. Weese, B. M. Ferguson. 
H. York, G. E. Roblin. J. N. Gray, 
. A. Dempsey. H. A. L. Corfield, 
. F. Soble. 

F. Green. J. M. D. McLeod. F. Crompton 
J. Jones, I. C. Clare, W. R. Marsh. 
W. Taylor, E. C. Parker. W. J. Mayhew. 
. R. Davidson, H. N. Britton, A. A. Foote. 
E. Plumpton. W. K. Bailey. 
Portt. K. M. Fraser. 
M. Wilson, S. F. Peaver, D. Davidson. 
W Blatherwick, E. L. McColl. W. Peacock. 
Brethour. J. M. Howarth, R. Black, 
W. Mullett. 

L. Moring. G. Moore, G. C. McQueen, 
L. Bowes. M. R. Davidson, R. S. Throop. 



ST. LAWRENCE DISTRICT 



5— R. Darling. D. R. Moore. 
14— J. R. Gilpin, D. R. Marks. A. G. L. Blanchard. 
R. E. Hughes, M. H. Dowdall, R. C. Bradford. 
24 — G. H. Patterson, C A. Jackson. 
28— G. Vander Vaart, B. Turner. K. A. Strike. 
55— R. A. Jones, E. G. Foster, H. O. Polk. 
74— R. Spicer. D. Porter, H. M. Earle. 

R. Byers. E. Knapp. 
35 — F. W. Lawson. T. W. Lawson. 
-F. Reynolds, M. E. Jenkins, 
D. M. Smith, L. O. Walker. 
209— H. O. Polk. 
242— R. C. Warren, R. Griggs, H. Elliott, 

K. Hubbard. 
368— S. E. C. Palfrey, T. Huck, O. Francis. 



110- 



J W. Pickard. J. M. Laushway. 
370 — M. Candy, F. Warner, C. M. Charland, 

W. H. Craig. R. G. Guthrie, J. K. Raison, 

C. G. Smith, H. O. Polk. R. S. Throop. 
387 — R. Laurence, H. Trueman, G. Burns, 

B. Foley, H. O. Polk. 
389— J. T. Bourret. R. Hall. 
416— G. H. Gilmer, H. O. Polk, R. Stick, 

A. Tutak. 
489— S. A. Blair. 
504_d. C. Moodie. H. O. Polk. L. Street, 

S. Woodlev. 
556— D. Roddick, H. G. Reddick, M. E. McGuire, 

R. Somerville, L. Mussel, L. J. Cowper. 
650 — Not Represented. 



ST. THOMAS DISTRICT 



44 — J. S. Marks, R. Anderson, G. H. Vogan, 

R. N. Griffith. 
94— R. F. Marshall, L. A. Pickard, J. L. Brumpton, 

G. R. Gale. C. A. Pickard. 
120— W. T. Glover, R. C. Lunn, H. Lyle, 

K. Monteith, J. Zegers. 
140— D. Fick. R. K. Partlow, K. H. Freeman, 

K. M. Williamson, G. T. King. 
171— J. Keith. W. G. Agar, D. Foster, 

M. McArthur. 
232— R. Campbell, C. Beill. A. B. Littlejohn. 



302— R. J. Jackson, R. J. Jackson, R. Wells. 

C. H. Mellor, D. L. Cosens, L. E. Ferguson, 

R. G. Jackson. 
364 — A. Davenport. R. C. McLean. E. Brock, 

R. S. Hathawav, B. G. McLean. W. C. Wolfe. 

G. D. Hardy, R. McDonald, K. Thorne. 
386— D. L. Pearce. 

411— W. W. Wallace, C. I. Black, A. Cipu. 
546—0. D. Russell. G. Cook, T. Cromwell. 

L. D. Marshall, G. G. Dennis, L. A. Bayliss, 

L. B. Sifton, L. R. MacLeod, J. C. Ferguson. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 



SARNIA DISTRICT 



56— W. Evers, J. A. Rose, J. H. Watson, G. 

H. S. Barnes, H. Russell. B. 

83— R. D. Braithwaite. L. G. Routley, 392— L. 

D. C. Lamond. R. 

116 — J. Davidson, C. Hawkins, J. Tuxford. R. 

153— G. Atkinson, B. Roane. L. Bryson. 397— F. 

158—0. Bvers. R. W. Bailev, J. B. Byers, P. 

J. A. Gillespie, J. F. M. Hull, B. D. Zavitz. R. 

194— R. Campbell, W. R. Reid, J. B. Boyd. 419— J. 

R. Cuthbertson, F. Campbell. G. 

238— B. P. Heath. J. D. Bryce. R. Wallis, J. 

D. Wilson. 425— D. 

260 — M. Saunders, B. Thompson, L. Clifford, G. 

J. Rawson, R. Tomlinson, J. Towle, 437 — K. 

J. Davidson, W. Hackett. R. Skene. R. Frayne. C. 

263 — E. Beacock, J. W. Thompson. D. 

294— K. Boone, E. L. Clysdale, J. H. Clysdale, T. 

W. Richardson, C. Hunter. 503— E. 

307— M. W. Lambie. F. Hoffner, J. Griffiths, B. 

G. L. Edwards. F. S. Muma. C. J. Rowland, 601— W 

D. L. Richter. P. 

323 — S. Ramsey, D. McDonald. H. McLauchlin, J. 

R. Tait, D. McLachlan, S. Mitchell. 719— F. 

L. Eves, I. Armstrong, R. Wilcox. D. 

328— J. L. Patterson, P. Das, S. Rowe. N. 

D. Pollock, R. McPhail, G. Taylor. 



McPhail, C. Winter, W. Smith, 
Patterson, L. McNeil, D. Smith. 
Newman, R. C. Wright, D. Latam, 
L. Parker, F. L. LeNeve, D. R. Handy, 
Richards, J. Thompson. 
Seager, W. Miller, W. Allingham, 
Steadman. R. Wilson, A. Wanner. 
McKellar. 

Reid, F. Royce, W. Baxter, 
W. Gough, R. Heath, H. MacDougal, 
Watt. 

Dean, C. Pratt, G. Branton. 
Branton, M. Harness. 
Blair. A. George, D. Ashcroft, 
Hewitt, J. Taylor, W. Shannon, 
Townsend, R. Kirk, F. Bennett, K. Luther. 
Janes, J. Bell, L. H. Harrow, E. Wirth. 
Wigmore, A. Campbell, P. Cameron, 
Simpson. 

Hollins. S. Wroe. J. Brock, 
MacFarlane, G. Odell, J. Stewart, 
Wright. 

Gamble. R. L. Parker, R. Smith. 
J. Emerick, G. P. Moorcroft, 
R Richards, B. B. Foster. 



SOUTH HURON DISTRICT 



33 — G. Morgan, L. Boyce, J. Seaman, 170 — K. 

R. Bisset, W. W. Ross, H. N. Shore, R. 

W. J. Johnston, J. H. Aitken, E. Rawson, 224 — L. 

L. Draper, H. B. Such, J. Shaw, D. 

D. MacDonald, A. McTaggart. H. Harris 233 — M 

R. Mugford. 309— A. 

73— H. Sparling, H. R. Alberts, R. C. Bradford, H. 

F. Anderson. Wm. Gillies. D. 
84 — G. Boussey, E. Harrison, F. Burch, A. 

O. Delve. L. McClinchey, L. Carter, 332— J. 

D. Bell, J. Nott. G. Steepe, W. F. Cook, 456— J. 

D. V. Morgan, G. Holmes, D. Watson, 478— T. 

A. Lobb, W. Craig, J. Peckitt, D. Aldwinkle, D. 

W. Aiken, R. G. Shortreed. R. E. Thompson. 483— S. 

M. Andrews. J. 

133— B. Kristoferson, K. H. Hodgins, D. Gaiser. 574— L. 

D. W. Webster, E. Hendrick. J. 

141— T. McKay, H. Norris. B. Skinner. M 

144— N. F. Wilker, C. B. Swanston, B. A. Mennie. R. 

G. F. Smith. 609— C. 
154— R. Taylor, C. P. Corbett, B. D. Smith, 

W. G. Haskett. 



J. Cardno, K. R. Campbell, 
W. Newnham, G. A. Wright, C. A. Reith. 
Thiel, G. C. Lee. A. J. McClinchey, 
E. Kyle. 
Smith. 

Miller, W. Snider, J. Clutton, T. Eedy, 
Feagan, A. Hallam, G. Hazlett, 
MacKav, C. McCue, R. S. Rising, 
H. Stoli, M. J. Wenzel, C. Hayden. 
Robb, D. Blatchford. 
Mann, Wm. Mann, V. Willis. 
Crookshanks, D. M. Cockwell, 
G. Hoshel. 

H. Malcolm, W. F. Riddell, 
L. Harding, W. B. German. 
Walker, C. Bice, G. Sutherland, 
Rosser. L. White, W. Allison, J. Walsh, 
Hobbs, M. Lee, K. McGregor, H. Stewart, 
Parkinson. L. Craven, D. McAlpine. 
J. Wettlaufer. E. Pellow. 



SUDBURY-MANITOULIN DISTRICT 



427 — F. G. MacLeod, N. Harper, S. A. H. Cressey. 

G. H. Roy, W. J. C. Noble, F. S. Foote, 

C. S. McKnight. 
455— J. Hodder, J. Reckahn, G. Clark, 

W. C. McDougall, L. J. Kerr, B. A. Gordon, 

K. R. Legge. 
472— L. E. Dee, E. J. Brown, B. M. Galbraith, 

S. W. Gordon, F. B. Johnston. H. I. Walker, 



B. Wilson. 



527— K. 
R 



M. Streich, W. O. Mulack, 

W. D. Wilson, T. J. Thorn. W. R. Brown. 



536- 



588- 
658- 



-K. M. Talbot. D. W. Walsh, G. A. Heale, 

R. T. Runciman. V. F. Koivu, S. A. Gray, 

R. G. Donaldson. 
-E. M. Elchyshyn. 
■A. R. Lloyd. G. W. Chambers, J. R. Dixon, 

D. Marshall. H. G. Moorehouse, J. Herold, 

W. E. Schaefer. 
691— J. H. Hiscock, R. W. Anderson, 

L. C. Bracken, R. N. Gordon, R. D. Shaw. 
699— L. McKay. A. G. Fudge, C. R. Robbins. 

D. H. Rousell. 



14 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



TF.MISKAMING DISTRICT 



506— W Flinskv. T. Pachal. J. Davidson. 

A. S. Elliott. W. L. Hamilton. 
528— E. Milne. W. Cook. 
530— G. A. Wright. R. F. Smilev. R. B. Johnson. 

P. B. \shley. 
534— K. R. Carleton. D. Korman. D. J. Paterson. 

K. H. Redden. G. M. Sparks. W. K. Bailey. 
540 — R Clemence. A. Abercrombie. 



623— A. K. Miko. J. W. Bradley. 

F. Washington. 
648 — W. Stevenson. A. Downie. F. N. Rupert. 

E. R. Kennedy. L. Kussner. H. West. 

R H. Banks. J. K. Anderson. A. Poolton. 
657— S. G. Gamble. 
704— R. A. McEwen. 



TORONTO "1" DISTRICT 



229— R. G. Gow. R. T. Heine. K. R. C. Applebv. 619- 

W. A. Campbell. H. Tomlinson. D. O. Mark. 630- 

C. S. Gilchrist. T. B. Armstrong. A. Bell. 

K. F. Flvnn, D. L. F. Game. D. J. Thornton. 

W. E. Matheson. E. Campbell-Mcintosh. 

R. Barker. W. A. Stewart. E. C Horwood 

A. E. Kearney. F. D. Julian. 

E. W. Nancekivell. A. L. Copeland. 

W. H. Sproule. J. H. B. Veals. W. K. Bailev. 632- 

B B. Foster. 
356— A. W. Bashford. D. Moss, I. Craig. 

E. C. Gerhart. A. K. Boehnke. G. R. Bruce. 640- 

E. F. Bevis. E. J. Langlev. W. A. Stewart. 

W. Elliott. 645- 

426 — L. Primeau. A. Aggerholm. J. F. Beck. 

V J R. Brister. G. T. Ferguson. 

R. A. Hardwick. A. T. Hume. L. B. Jones. 

E. Langley. P. J. P. Liscumb. S. J. Maddock. 

G. E. Poy'ner. R. W. Smith. W. A. Stewart. 

A. Watson. 
474— G. C. Heath. D. Papavramidis. 652- 

G. R. B. Padgett. G. A. Sterling. 

W. D. Kirkland. W. K. Rowntree. 

C. V. Fleurv. 674- 

501— T. McClelland. H. Ould. T. Pellow, 

W. Manson. C. Eggett. K. Caverly, L. Parrish. 

W. Bodlev. G. L. Keown. G. Doughn. 

H Couch. W. Stewart. C. Wonfor. D. Reedie. 

E. Langlev, A. Campbell. E. Horwood. 
524— J. Thorn. G. B. Jackson. H. B Holland. 

A. W. Russell. W. G. McNav. L. W. Peer. 685- 
C. O. Stephen. W. L. Russell, J. W. Cherrett, 

E. R. Carr. B. Hansen, F. C. Gill, 

G. Burt. J. Burgess. W. A. Campbell. 

W. A. Stewart. E. C. Horwood, E. J. Langley, 6X9- 

C. G. Wonfor. C. Lewis. R. E. Davies. 
525 — E. Humphreys. D. Vendetti. G. McGee, 

J. Goodfellow. D. Airhart. C. Reid. S. Foden. 710- 

G. Redman. W. Spencer. W. T. Boratvnec. 

J. Leake. 
548— A. F. L. Davidson. J. W. Gerrard. 727- 

M. H. Hastings, A. D. Moore, P. E. Cleal, 

H. J. Johnson. R. A. McBeth, R. A. Holland. 

G. H Stuart. H. N McKnight. 
565— W. H. Scott. R. Fontaine. P. Park. 733- 

B. C. McClelland. E. J. Langlev, G. E. Langle\. 
R. H. Collett. G. E. Scott. G'. Mitchell. 

J. M. Jolley. E. J. B. Anderson. I. Muir 
J. Muir. G. Thelwell. R. J. Connor. 
E. Nancekivell. R. E. Davies. B. B. Foster. 734- 

W. K. Bailev 
566— D. J. B Wright. H. O. Polk. A. E. Dyer, 
J. Kemp. S. T. Wright. W. G. Butler.' 
R. N. Wilson. E. R. Morrison. D. W. Gomme. 

C. W. Wooder. 



-L. Giles. J. M. Rogers. W. Scott. 
-M. R. Brvan. R. Winter. R. A. Hardwick. 
G. C. Hare. H. W. Hill. D. H. Thompson. 
K. H. Clark. W. J. Boston. K. D. Black. 
S. Redgrave. J. Tomlinson. J. Glabais. 
M. Sutherland. H. Armstrong. W. Boratvnec. 
J. E. Former. R. Jackson. J. Peacock. 
W. K. Bailey. 

-H. Armstrong. C. Louttit. C. Wonfor. 
G. Turek. A.^R. Medhurst. H. McKnight. 
G. Cooper. F. Hussey. W. A. Stewart. 
-R. C. Slee, D. Doughty. J. Malcomson. 
R. Swatuk. 

-B. A. Downes. T McMillan. E. C. Horwood. 
■W. D. Coombs. W. A. Stewart. 
J. P. O'Sullivan. D. C Reedie. T. J. Huehn. 
H. R Bodman. H. G Blanche. J. T. Saunders. 
H. R. Hogle. F. G. Dunn, B. Ferrv. 
A. H. McDonald. P. R. Harrison, 
E. J. Langlev. C. G. Wonfor, A. K. Boehnke 
-W. J. M. Hunter, D. McRae. K. M. MacLean. 
L. F. Buttler. W. Hunter. E. E. Wilkings. 
C. McGregor. E. Johnston. 
-R. J Varley. P. L. Berry. H. J. Williams. 
J. M. Burgess, C. Bytheway. R. L. Chantler. 
J. Fraser, J. S. Hazard, W. Hendry, 
G. B. Jackson. F. Lavzell. J. D. McCrea. 
J. I. Parke. R. G. Penn. G. H. Riches. 
O. P. Riches. A. W. Russell. D. Sparkes. 
R. B. Stewart, S. Choles. 
-J. E. B. Marshall. A. Grant. D. R. Weaver. 

C. Lewis. L. G. Primeau. E. W. Mitchell. 
H. B. Cleveland. L. C. Primeaux. 

L. A. Watson. D. N. MacDonald. 
G. Gahs. F. Russell. W. Marr. 
H. Bignell. A. Nisbet. E. G. Langley. 
A. Campbell. R. Furness. 
•P. G. Maaskant. A. Turner. W. A. Campbell. 
G. H. Cooper. R. A. Fairlie. G. McGee, 
M. B. Williamson. 

R T Rigby. C. Campbell. W. Boston. 
A. Campbell. J. Gerrard. D. Kline. 

D. B. Lamont, C. Lewis. W. Sproule, 
A. Weisman. R. E. Davies. K. Carter. 

■N. Robertson. J. Ross. B. Anderson. 
W. T. Boratvnec. W. J. Boston. A. Campbell. 
J. W. Gerrard. J. H. Johnson. N. R. Richards. 
S Tenenbaum. A. L. Copeland. J. M. Jollev. 
I I Buttler. H. O. Polk. S. H. Cohen. 
■W. T. Boratvnec. L. W. Brown. L. H. Tavlor. 
W. Elliott, A. Boehnke. N. R. Richards. 
H. O. Polk. B. E. J. Anderson. E. Morrison. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 



TORONTO "2" DISTRICT 



305— N. Lenz. D. C. Danbv, G. M. Delong. 

E. W. Ditrich. K. Gaie, E. Plester. 

J. N. Scarr. 
346— R. A. Binns. W. Munro. H. B. Hutchins, 

W. M. Glover. C. W. Emmett, S. G. Haines. 

J. A. Leslie, J. M. C. Gilmour, J. Boersma, 

E. Nancekivell. N. R. Richards. W. K. Bailev. 
369— C. E. Letman. W. T. Wickes. W. M. Creech. 

D. C. Cuthbert. P. A. Jordan, S. W. Purdv. 
R. D. McAuley, D. Wveld. 

510— L. T. Bodrogi. R. M. Blake. F. Dooley. 
522 — J. Bloom, G. Grupp, B. Waldman, 

S. Stambler, S. H. Cohen, W. E. Sills, 

E. J. Langley, A. L. Copeland, W. K. Bailey. 
531— M. Miner, E. Morais, H. Wright, 

W. R. Sharpe, R. L. Bolt, N. M. McGregor. 

E. G. Buscombe. A. Baldwin. J. Crilly, 
R. Greaves. C. Hamilton, W. Ferguson, 
D. McGregor, W. E. Reid, J. Marshall. 

575— H. Lewis, M. Grant, E. Bevis. W. Sills. 

H. Jackson. W. Bevis, G. Gillett. 
582 — L. Raymond, J. Thorne. J. W. Finnimore, 

J. Crawford, E. F. Collins. J. Bickerstaffe. 

W. A. Wharton, W. A. McKibbin, 

F. F. Gerow, R. A. Lynas, M. E. Walsh, 
D. G. Robertson, K. A. Hunter, 

T. J. Atkinson, W. K. Bailey. 

583 — E. Jacobson. S. D. Sheen, J. M. Aikrhan, 
J. G. Baker, D. W. Bunting, C. D. Mackenzie, 
K. H. MacLachlan, J. W. Stacey. 

587 — H. Colquhoun, J. Skinner, T. Blanks. 

C. Jennings, H. E. Hallett. C. H. Williams, 
L. A. Jones, N. Majoran, J. Purvis, 
C. D. Mackenzie, R. E. Groshaw. 

599— K. E. Drage, G. Ashton. W. Wood. 



S. A. Polwarth, A. F. Nisbet. T. R. Wood, 
J. E. Hoyle, A. G. Baker, E. C. Reeves, 
A. Patchett, J. Johnston, G. McCune, 
S. Caveney, J. Wice, E. W. Nancekivell, 
C. MacKenzie, W. K. Bailev. K. A. Drage. 

600— R. B. Cater, J. Burns, P. Burns, 

H. G. Hubbell, D. E. G. Street, C. Waters. 
W. Burgoyne, E. Langley, W. Sills. 

605 — J. Domonkos. W. Crozier, A. L. Lee, 

G. M. Sinkins, R. V. Starratt, G. L. Cooke, 

R. Large, A. Baker, C. J. Woodburn. 

H. G. Jackson, C. D. MacKenzie, L. McNeil. 

655— L. Blakeley, H. R. Garland, W. H. Nuebling, 

C. J. Woodburn. A. R. Walker. W. Chalmers. 

D. B. Bernat. W. E. Avre. J. H. Jackson. 
664— J. R. Sim. R. Williams, R. A. Newman, 

H. G. Weston. D. M. Gow, R. A. Southorn, 
R. D. Quinton. C. W. Winter, N. J. Souter, 
R. C. Shearer, F. M. Ward, R. G. Aishford. 
L. Love. 

677— J. E. Turriff, H. Bell. K. Best, J. Copp, 

P. Curry. V. Heeley, R. Jolly, C. MacKenzie, 
I. Tarrant. R. Wishart, W. Wood. 

682— R. B. Phillips, J. Canu, W. P. Ford, 

V. H. Phillips, T. P. Wells, C. N. Davison, 

J. M. Hamilton, A. H. Seawright, 

G. L. Dowthwaite. C. W. Ball, E. F. Bevis. 

703— A. Blain, J. Warren, B. P. Segal, 

C. MacKenzie, W. Sills, J. McCrae, S. Cohen, 
H. Hearn. G. Segal. H. Laywine, 
A. Perlmutar, E. Reeves, J. Shannon, 
M. Sherif. 

715— S. Dick, J. McMillan, J. Scott, 

K. Williamson, D. S. Cochrane, N. Parson. 
J. E. Moore, J. Porter. V. Brereton. 



TORONTO "3" DISTRICT 



16 — R. Simpson. V. Harding, J. J. Henderson, 316 — W 

T. H. W. Salmon. J. Connollv, D. 

A. G. Woolmer. R. W. Houghton, R. 

F. R. Smith, J. McMullen, C. W. Ness. L. 
R. R. B. McKennitt. C. Woods. B. L. Davidge. 339— V. 

25— C. E. Brown, B. S. Hayne, H. O. Barrett, G. 

J. B. Allen, W. H. Baillie, D. Baldwin, W 

A. Bonney. J. J. Clark, L. R. Evenson, G. 

D. M. Fleming, C. S. Fox-Revett, W 

G. M. Hargraft, H. A. Leal, D. G. Lawrence, A. 
S. L. Rodway, A. F. Rodger. W 

75 — I. S. Basarke, J. Stevenson, G. J. Preston, 343 — D. 

K. R. Love, R. J. Griffith, J. A. Leslie, J. 

A. K. Rainbow, A. L. Leslie, W. S. Spence. C. 

G. M. Summers, J. E. Moore. J. S. Lawson. R. 

G. W. Bayliss. J. D. Spears, W. J. Homer, 424— E. 

W A Leslie C 

136— J. Brown, G. Ross, N. C. Smith, H. Wagg, W 

W. Wallace, R. Sanderson, K. H. Wagg. N. 

D. W. Lewis, J. M. Wagg, E. D. Lyons, D. 

J. T. Lonergan, W. G. Sanders, L. G. Turner, R. 

N. Houston. 473— B. 

218— R. P. Kachur, C. Houghton, J. Moore, C. 

F. Dobson, A. Sullivan, G. Newell, G. 

A. Gebauer, E. Byers, W. Kent, J. Newell, J. 

D. Wilson, H. Cook, A. Gandy, B. B. Foster. 567— J. 

220— J. Young, I. Bell, W. H. Gould, S. 

M. D. Feasby, F. Leask, N. Archibald, 

W. G. Adamson, B. Beveridge. 



Bolvchuk, A. J. Collins. K. B. Rowe. 
C. Bradley. R. J. Del Genio, 
J. Chamberlin, B. McWhirter, J. E. Newell, 
Harrison. 

Bowman, A. McLeod. B. Cummins, 
C. Goodall, H. P. McCann, K. Zimmer. 

Sawchuck. G. Robinson, W. Gillan, 
Cameron, N. J. Helm, R. Ferguson, 

Skyvington. K. Bellamy, J. Little. 

Day, A. Watt. G. Craigie, E. Nancekivell. 

K.' Bailey. 

McCulloch, E. R. Davies, S. Gilmore. 
L. Mellor. B. F. Wiggins. J. A. MacCallum, 
E. Drew, R. E. Gibson. I. C. Filshill. 
W. Lewis, K. Losch, W. K. Bailey. 
G. Ounjian, G. Clark, S. Robinson, 
E. Morley, H. S. Anderson, R. D. Rahmer. 
. J. Martin, E. C. Green, W. H. Craig. 
A. Houston, J. W. Gillies, B. E. Thompson. 
Dirstein, J. Lester, A. L. S. Mclnnes. 
J. White. L. Pugh. 
J. Brenham, G. Karam. T. Milton. 
Hill. T. Park. W. Park. R. F. Miles. 
C. Lowe, P. A. Hickling, J. C. Park. 
E. Ammar, L. W. L. Dixon. 
E. Gordon, C. A. Davis, D. R. Smuck. 
T. G. Cochran. 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



TORONTO "V DISTRICT— Continued 



612— G. W. Jones. A. C. Smith, N. F. Penstone. 
J. C. Weinsheimer, J. A. Pownall. 
J. C. Dudley, D. F. Kline, R. T. Riding. 
J. C. Wickens, W. E. Dawe, J. R. Hodson. 
R. B. Collard. A. T. Young, W. E. Jones, 
H B Petty, R. L. Burns, R. J. West. 
H. G. Dixon, A. Mever, F. J. Bruce, 
L. S. Martin. W. K. Bailey. 

620 — W. K. Bailey. S. Paulson, D. Mossman. 
J. Davis, J. Williams, R. Tanner. 

637— B. M. Pyper. J. Findlay. D. M. Tutin. 
G. Mould. C. E. Leek, J. Maclntvre, 
N. R. Strutt. C. W. Ness, L. Chamberlain, 
R. W. McVey, H. Anderson, J. Wilson, 
H. G. Hargrave. R. B. Ewen, L. M. Whiffen. 



G. Gaunt. R. A. Tucker. J. Carberry. 

D. G. Reid. H. J. Dunk. J. A. Mitchell. 
A. D. Grant. W. K. Bailey. T. J. Arthur. 

720— W. Gorham, K. Hutton, J. Janacek. 

L. Stover. J. Wakeford. F. J. Bruce. 

G. Wareham. A. G. Meredith. J. Beard. 

C. Smith. H. Havman, A. Bowman, 

J. L. Mellar. D. G. Bee. W. E. Jones, 

G. P. R. Webster. W. McSherry. W. K. Bailev. 

N. R. Richards. 
729 — F. F. Abthorpe, T. H. Barnes. H. S. Anderson, 

F. J. Bruce. C. E. Drew. K. D. Fralick, 

E. C. Green, I. J. S. Henderson, 

N. A. Houston, W. J. Martin. J. E. Moore, 
C. E. Morley. D. Mossman. R. D. Rahmer. 



TORONTO "4" DISTRICT 



87— W. J. Bovnton. L. Dawson. R. G. Pringle. J. 

F. Robb. J Snowball. J. H. Gibson. J. 

H. W. Thomas. A. J. Woods. J. McLean, 552— W 

F. E. Warne, E. G. Clark, L. S. Pilkington. A. 
H. L. Graham. M. A. N. Shenfield. C. Osborn. D. 
J. Carson. R. L. Dorey, W. Woodcock, R 
L. Willis. G. Pilkey, S. L. Findlay. A. Oldfield, 576— A. 

G. Rech. G. Ramsay. H M. Warriner. R. 
269 — L. Brown. G. Rason, J. Reynolds. R 

C. Jefferies. D. Vale. R. Hedges. B. Lehman, W 
J. Lehman. W. Hill. L Pugh. B. 

430— R. McNeill. A. Birnie. J. Thompson. W 

V. H. Perry, W. A. Joyce. R. D. Robertson. 647— J. 

A. J. Matthews. K. J. Cohoon, R. Jewel. L. 

D. Tester, K. Delph, L. Hartwig. J 
494— G. J. Giffin. D. Morton. W. Russell. F. 

M. H. Poupart. F. C. Mears. A. Cowie, 651— K. 

A. T. Singh. C. Craig. R. E. Pettafor. R 

R. Matthews, R. Mcllroy. S. W. Lynde. C. 

A. F. Burstow. G. J. Boutilier. A. J. Mavor. A 
I. C. Holl. H. Claridge. C. M. Rawson. 653— K. 
R. E. Groshaw. A 

520—1. L. Clunie. J. Clifford. T. Neill. N. 

J. A. Scott. J. Speirs. R. J. Woods. 670— R. 

B. B. Foster J 
532— P. A. Wilson, R. Beverlev, J. Page. W 

W. A. Hagan. D. R. Steele. H. K. Lee. 683— S. 

G. W. F. Train. H. W. Lyons, R. J. Scott, L. 

W. S. Lvons. F. Schuch. G. Hardv. S. 

J. W. Moonlight. D. W. White. A. Marsh. K. 

R. J. Blackhall. J. B. Conner, P. W. Scott N. 

W. K. Bailey. 693— N. 

543 — I. Gilmour. A. Baird. G. Lucy, D. A. McLean. W 

F. C. Etherington. R. A. Gibson, C. W. Preet, F. 

J. Leinster. A. Balfour, S. O'Brien. 705— J. 

J. McCuaig. J. Ryce. R. Adamson, W. Berry. J. 

A. Frank, M. McAllister. 711— S 

545— B. Grimbleby. G. Carr, K. Crawley. J. 

E. Gould, J. A. N. Breau, G. Snare. G 

H 



Howard. S. H. Cowell, L. E. Love, 
S. Lundy. 

. Parks. G. Br<*mner, J. Saunders. 
Karkic, B. O'Neill. J. Meek. J. Smith. 
Stuart. J. Balmer, W. Armstrong, 
Casselles. J. Paterson, J. Eby, J. Walker. 
G. Sutherland, B. Hubbard, C. W. Thomas, 
A. Doyle. E. Hadfield. H. Murphy, 
E Hadfield. C. T. Snider. P. A. Fissenden. 
. W. Luter, T. R. Fraser. A. M. Gilmour. 

F. Gibbs. D. N. Sheehan. A. G. Sutherland. 
. K. Bailey. 

Doble. R. Janes. W. M. Reiach. 
Armitage. O. Booth. H. Daines. J. D. Gurr. 

G. Hallam. C. Lavelle. W. McNeilly, 
Morton. R. Moss. W. K. Bailey. 

M. Flavell. J. MacDonald. F. H. Taylor. 
A. Johnson. A. McDowell, L. L. McLeod. 
J. Baxter. G. Ramsav. J. C. B. Mcintosh. 
G. Powell. I L Walker. N. R. Richards. 
Currie. H. Terry. H. Atkinson. B. Lavcoe, 
Clayton. B. Goff. D. Kave. S. Thacker. 
Crozier. J. Allan. N. R. Richards. L. Beak. 
Milne. J. J. Laing. F. Hanna. A. Hawley. 
Howitt, T. Thomas, J. Hallam. J. Walton. 
. K Bailey. 

A. Duncan, F. H. Jones, F. Velluso. 
S. Beak. R. D. Parsons, L. G. Furniss. 
Forsythe. W. G. Johnson, T. E. Kiteley, 
L. Whiting. W. Stevenson, R. R. Newton, 
D. Newton. J. E. Crvderman. R. Gajraj. 
C. Holder. R. K. Muir, E. K. Anderson. 
. K. Young, J. A. Hughes, J. L. Nornabell. 
Train. 

A. Cunningham. L. C. Garnett. 
W. Rigsby. W. A. Ovens. C. E. Bradshaw. 
G. Pineo, F. Nasser, G. W. F. Train. 
W Meek. R. G. Barber, M. F. Beach. 
Bowver. G. MacKenzie, W. A. Hagan. 
W. Lyons. R. McRae. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 



TORONTO "5" DISTRICT 



22— E. W. Holt, T. A. Geddes. J. D. Alliston, G. 

M. S. Atlas, E. W. Brewer, H. Cunningham, E. 

D. G. R. Mackay. J. A. Parkin, H. F. Sutton, J. 

D. W. Valleau, D. Tozer. S. 
23— W. T. Caldwell, B. D. Stapley, C. C. Mablev. A. 

H. Ince. S. M. Stewart, R. C. E. Gemmill,' 438— J. 

H. D. Thomson, G. Flagler, P. Van Namen. D. 

S. McGrandel, H. H. Dymond, M. Klaweiter, B. 

R. D. Whitmarsh. 481— C. 

65 — G. McLeish, Y. Sharma, F. R. Workman, E. 

W. M, Shedden, R. C. McMath, S. Johnson, D. 

N. L. Pearson, J. W. Fulton, A. W, Mitchell, 577— R. 

79— R. Sturgeon, D. Wood. W. Gilkinson, G. 

R. L. Brown. J. L. Fennell. F. Gander, T. 

T. L. Vogan. G. W. Smith. E. 

86 — L. J. Spooner. D. R. Johnson. J. V. Lawer. 581 — J. 

H. S. Bell. 629— E. 

97— J. W. Pearson, J. H. Wood. E. G. McMillan, L. 

A. Dawson, J. G. Hall. E. B. Ramsay, W 

A. W. Walker. L. Hall. J. 

99— R. C. Harper, A. Gray, R. Stickland, D. 

R. Wonch, R. Hutchinson, C. Tugwell, R. 

E. Toole, S. Dow, L. Barclay, H. Hill, S. 
J. F. Unwin. R. 

247— D. Rau, R. Taylor, E. V. Ralph, H. 

L. G. Morgan. S. C. Riste, J. B. Heath, 702— C. 

R. J. Watson. D. 

326— E. C. Went, P. J. Crudden. W. O. Salge, D. 

R. E. Baylis, B. J. Griffiths, W. G. Addison. 726— G. 

W. M. Mclntvre. H. A. Jamison. G. E. Hill. L. 



I. Purvis, S. Shergold. B. C. Burden. 
J. Snow. D. L. Campbell, D. C. Hodgkinson, 
H. Englert, K. W. Heans, J. A. Paterson, 
R. Whiteley, G. R. Morgan, R. L. Smith, 

C. Campbell, M. K. Sadiq. 

D. Tricker. H. Tough, D. S. Cody, 
R. Shaw, R. W. Kay, K. Roocroft. 
C. Stewart. 

W. Hann, W. K. Bailev, N. S. Crone. 
C. Hurst. W. D. McMillan. F. B. Marconi. 
A. Probert, F. R. Sargent, J. C. Walton. 
MacDonald. R. Brodhurst, G. R. Stephens. 
E. Hall, J. Inglis, J. C. Honan, 
Brodhurst. R. A. Durke, J. Abbott, 
A. Christie, D. S. Walker, B. Thorn. 
W. Millar, D. R. Steele, E. G. Burton. 
A. Christie. F. Sharman. G. Bradshaw, 
Churchill, R. Coleman. J. R. Dargavel, 
. A. Goodfellow, C. Goodwin, N. S. Hall. 
G. Harris, H. J. Howard, J. Maybin, 
S. Morgan, G. A. Paine, K. Paine. 
E. Palmer, C. Seabrook. R. H. Scott, 
P. Stokes, R. E. Story. N. E. Veino. 
R. Weston, H. Lester, W. K. Bailey, 
O. Wrigglesworth. 

R. Noble. R. W. Scarlett. L. J. Oliver, 
S. Bruce, G. E. Leonard. J. H. Park, 
H. Sephton, J. A. Taylor, C. D. MacKenzie. 
Szekely, E. Gero, F. N. Kantor, 
J. Mellor. W. K. Bailey. 



TORONTO "6" DISTRICT 



129— W. N. Clegg, D. K. Rose. E. McClennv. 

R. Linton. T. K. Fice. H. Clark. R. B. Brown. 
J. E. Harrison, R. H. Foote, K. Nisbet. 
J. Hepple. R. Hyde, C. Whetham. W. Goard, 
E. Marsden, M. Blowers. E. J. Longrigg. 
O. Koskinen. D. Totten, A. Weaver. 

D. Bradley. 

156— W. Minors, H. Kuhles. D. Rowe, 

W. Tindall. B. Prosser, A. Jones, C. Getson. 
R. Stephenson. A. Mills, B. Gohn, 
W. Edwards, L. Chester, H. Ransom, 

E. A. Horswill. 

265 — M. Klawieter. T. G. Johnson, 

N. G. McDonald, R. T. Moore, 

A. M. Mahood, R. C. Morton, T. G. Roberts. 

W. R. Keiller. D. S. A. Baker, W. G. Goodwin. 

H. L. Street, H. Inch, W. K. Bailey. 
512 — E. T. Moore, B. Carleton, D. Harwood, 

J. D. Tate, J. H. Day, G. Reevie, 

G. Storey. R. Snoddon, D. Rae, 

N. Stevenson, L. J. Andrews, J. Holder. 
542— E. A. Harvey. N. Verrill, H. Kurrle, 

R. Reid, W. K. Bailey. B. B. Foster. 
553— L. Edwards, G. W. Bl'ackmore, R. M. Caird. 

G. Pethick, G. E. Jones, R. E. Saltmarsh. 

H. L. Howitt, J. E. Wardle, I. S. Gray, 

T. M. Maltby. 
591— G. L. O'Brien, R. Moore, D. M. Jowahir, 

G. Thackeray, D. O. Cleverdon, G. G. Nanos, 

H. W. Oakley. J. G. Hamilton, G. Kileeg. 

R. D. Peters. C. D. MacKenzie. W. K. Bailey. 



592 — J. H. Watson. G. Barnes, A. M. Thompson. 
G. M Watson, J. D. C. Wotherspoon, 
J. D. Black, F. P. Tonkin, W. T. McCormack. 
E. W. J. Mundier, J. S. Webster. 

606 — Not Represented. 

607 — A. Swaffield, A. Dean, N. D. McEachern. 

D. C. J. Kettle, F. A. Fox, H. J. Long, 
M. Kronby, D. H. Jeans, J. A. F. Green. 

E. J. Barter, C. F. Bearden, W. K. Bailey. 
634— A. Prasad, D. I. Ross, T. Bliss, 

M. B. Greenwood, J. M. Robinson, 

W. M. Marchant, J. G. Johnson. 
638— R. T. Falshaw, W. W. Accette, A. T. Bagg, 

C. E. Barker, T. W. Carter. H. J. Dowsett, 

J. M. Graham, J. W. Holder, K. T. Northover. 

R. B. Oswald, H. H. Pudeen. L. H. Taylor, 

A. J. Wilson. 
646— G. E. Hill, H. Wagg, G. Oldham, 

J. F. Hopkins, K. Taylor. W. J. Leek. 

G. Rolling. A. Lucas. M. Cupples. 
676— W. A. Martin, J. E. Dovaston, E. G. Giles, 

H. G. Jackson. S. W. A. DeLong. S. P. Steele, 

J. L. Cummins. D. W. Snow. W. F. Naylor, 

L. W. Brown. B. E. Gill, E. F. Bevis, 

N. G McDonald, W. E. Sills. 
696— D. F. Pinfold, R. Woods, L. Towner, 

T. R. Davies, T. Gough, L. Yeomans, 

F. Donnley, H. Smith, R. McDonald, 
L. McLellan, R. James, W K. Bailey. 

717 — P. Zwarvch, F. Knapton, R. Furness^ 

J. O. Kelly, A. Beattie. N. G. McDonald. 

G. Segal. 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



TORONTO "7" DISTRICT 



54— A. J. Bendle. G. A. Albin. R. J. Darlington. 

M. J. Kinnee. N. C. Malloy. N. J. McDonald. 537— 
N. C. Payne. C. W. Shaw. G. M. Sayewell. 
B. Thurston. J. J. Witherspoon. 

98— J. Maw. L. Bittle. P. Wohlert. W. E. Egan. 
H R. Egan. H. Tavlor. C. F. Daines. F. Thomas. 
H. R. Keena. R. Walton. F. MacTaggart. 541- 

W H McBride. J. Turner. M. Irwin. H. Long. 

B. Clark. F. MacTaggart. W. H. Dick. 
M. Jess. R. Taylor. D. A. Wylie. D. Hill. 

E. T. Carberry. P. G. Egan. L. A. Whetstone. 

H E. Matson. J. Reid. J. Witherspoon. 547- 

T. J. Grosart. 
118— H. L. Walker. R. Finch. J. Cober. 

W. Hammett. M. Kaake. G. Cook. J. Agnew, 559- 

F. Alton. T. Cober. R. Wood. A. Kerr. 
V Baker. K. Rice. 

292— K. E. Holtz. I. G. Collvmore. R. G. Rickward. 

W. B. Barker. D. A Lithgow. W. James. 

D J. Wolffers. J. Harris. N. W. Payne. 

A. L. Copeland. 
311— C. R. Gibson. H. W. Huestis. F. D. Julian. 

J. W. Roe. W. R. Scott. N. C. Jackman. 

D R. Cameron. H. A. Hopkins. M. Campbell. 570- 

W. Benstead. J. D. MacKenzie. J. S. Rowntree, 

H. C. Frankum. D. J. Thompson. R. W. Julian. 571- 

C. A. Watts. 

367 — R. Mitchell. A. Turner. R. Fergusson. 

M. Damp. G. Emmett. P. Ritchie. A. Young. 572- 
384— W. D. Perrv. V. F. Brereton. J. M. Maben. 

W B Bell. T. G. Perrv. A. M. Williamson. 

D W Perr\. G. R. Gvatt. G. M. Churchill. 

A. A. Christie. 586- 
410— J E. Thexton. C. Ravner. A. A. Phillips. 

R R. Bailev. G. V. Banks. J. Blackie. 

H F. Bromwich. W D. Cavell. E. G. Copley. 589- 

J. F. Crumb. S. Dick. A. Hogg. S. M. Lund\. 

R. C. Mackav. W. S. McNeil. 

E. W. Nancekivell. J. L. Nornabell. 611- 

B. D Posgate. A. M. Smith. R. D. Thomson. 
E. F. Watson. J. H. White. 

468 — J. Daley. J. Drummond. I. Brown. 

V. Gillespie. A. Watson. J. Appleby. 

W. Jefferson. K. Baker. J. Whitten'. 

E. Patterson. A. McLeod. H. Noble. 635- 

B Ward. A. Dean. J. Sherman. M. Nelson. 

N. Christie. 
496— A Maitland. B. Lloyd. R. S. Macintosh. 643- 

G. S. Sinclair. C. E. B. LeGresley. 

J. F. Johnson. C. S. Argvle. G. C. McClare. 

W Dowds. J. H. Fox. N. E. Bvrne. 644- 

W. K. Bailey. 
514— L. D. Ross. J. B. Thistle. H. A. Hope. 

E. W. Elcombe. W. K. Bailey. 713— 

533 — G. Donnelly. H. Dunlop. R. Lindsey. 

P. K. Tavlor, A. Grant. D. Greco. 



N. Wallace. G. Hinchliff. J. Glass. J. Mowat. 
R. E. Green. C. Middleton, C. M. Platten. 
W Hoey. G. W. Kerr. W. D Henderson. 
W. Mansfield. L. T. Robinson. D. Pipher, 
S. Newdick. A. L. Copeland. V. Brown. 
A. W. Sewell. B. B. Foster. 
•P. D. Ross. J. A. Wright. W. V. Ridgwav. 
N. C. Gourlie. A J. Mann. J. W. Smith. 

D. G. Willoughby. D. Hauraney. 
N. S. T. Pridham. J. G. Saunders. 
H. G. Stanley. 

E. A. Vickers, J. N. Gardiner. J. H. Fair. 
S. R. Lough. G. W. Dunbar. E. Tipping, 

C. J. Garland. 

A. Maizels. S. Maizels. A. Allison, 

D. Collins. A. L. Copeland. H. Donin. 
M. Donin. R. Farber. I. Franklin. 
E W. Gardner. S Gilbert. C. Halpern. 
H. Jonas. H. Klebanoff. P. Lipsett, 

E. W. Nancekivell. C. J. S. Nixon. J. S. Olin. 
G. Panet. H. Papernick. A. G. Rossman. 
D Shields. S. Spivak. H. Stein. A. J. Turk. 
R. E. Davies. W. K. Bailev. 
T. B. Hamilton. W. W. Mclndoe. 

B. Zanella. 

J. Harding, J. M. Rae. H. Westbrook. 
F Walsh. W. Chisholm. A. Blackie. 
W. K. Bailey. 

C. F. Tye. W. R. Loftus. J. G. Baker. 
T J. A. Gamey. J. W. Thomson. 
R. D. Robinson. J. L. Booton. D. A. Zeggill. 
G. W Deaves 

R. P. Swanton. D. Sturch. L. G. Towner. 
E J. Swanton. H. Mohr. R. Tanner. 
R. Scott. 

S. Adams. R. R. Wright. G. C. Crutcher. 
K. J. West. H. Jowett. R. G. Roe. 
A. T. B. Cobb. 

A. E. Morris. A. Cranstoun, N. Sharp. 
C A. Bell. G. T. Bird. A. S. Brocklehurst. 

B. Brown. R. V. Graham. A. W. Ironside, 
G. Kimmerly. G. A. Kilner, H. M. Kinsman. 

F. J. Major. G. Snare. N. E. C. Thompson. 
F R Workman. S. Johnson. W. K. Bailev. 
P E. Tavlor. C. J. S. Nixon. C. F. Peck.' 

G Hearn. R. E. Groshaw. W. J. Trider. 

G. Cooper, P. Michaux. 

G. Christie. F. G. Complin. S. M. Lundy. 

J Costen. A. Connellv, G. C. Anthonv. 
K Bailev. N. G. Christie. 

A. Heels. D. O. Evelvn. S. Smith. 
R. C. Ward. J. B. Scatcherd. G. Blackie. 
R. Boal. 

W Dalziel. J. R. Southgate. E. Wilson. 
W Longhouse. C. Ball. C. J. S. Nixon. 
M. Campbell. J. H. A. White. M. Magowan. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 



19 



VICTORIA DISTRICT 



77— A. B. Patterson, H. S. Bell, I. G. Brown, 

C. H. Heels. G. F, W. Inrig, H. Jowett, 

A. C. Lloyd. W. B. Marshall. E. Westin. 
268— J. Crowe, A. W. White, L. J. Oliver, 

R. J. McDonald. 
354— T. McKean, D. Wetheral, C. White. 

C. Bagshaw, T. H. Southern, L. Patterson, 

A. C. Axford. 
375 — A. MacFadyen, W. Burgomaster, D. Wellman, 

H. Lowes. 
398— L. Pacey, W. Barfett, D. Deverell, 

J. Hughes, A. Jewell, W. Fairley. 
406— J. Shea. J. R. Nesbitt. 
408— T. Hobbs. 



440— D. White. R. C. Schell. 

451— R. Graham, H. Piatt, A. Brown. 

B. Austin. 
463 — G. Bain. M. Agnew. 
464— J. H. Eagleson, R. P. Haney, W. F. Haney, 

F. Mclnnes. 

477— R. Bryant, C. Hooper, H. Imrie, L. Jewell. 

R. Gorrill. G. Brown, C. Montgomery. 
498— C. Godwin. S. Stewart, R. McDonald. 

G. Inrig, T. Butson, G. Cousins. 

608— A. M. Skilling, R. L. Smith, I. N. Brown. 
D. M. Wilson, G. K. Johnson, 
H. H. McFadden. 



WATERLOO DISTRICT 



72— K. A. Moore, I. Hall, D. O. Bowie, W 

N. R. Richards. W 

151 — J. F. Cameron, F. L. Barrett. J. Cunningham, A. 

R. Green. A. G. Wolfe. E. 

172 — W. J. Searson, L. R. T. Henderson. E. 

205— E. W. Gillespie. L. W. Hahn, G. H. Wilker. F. 

E. Faruzel. D. 
257— L. Haney, J. F. Reynolds, W. R. Ferguson, H. 

F. C. Ackert, W. W. Maddock, J. D. Saulters. H. 
B. S. Freer. R. G. Black. J. S. Hudson, A. 
J. A. Kroezen, W. K. Bailey. R. 

279— A. T. Prestwich. R. 

297— L. R. Hertel, C. F. Grimwood. L. E. Gutpell. W 

R. E. Davies. D. 

318— R. S. Sparrow. C. 

509— A. D. Arnold, H. L. Shoemaker, A. 

W. J. Searson, E. Gutpell, K. Strong, A. 

W. B. Miller. C. 

539— H. W. Cluett, C. W. Lange, C. L. Gastmeier. E. 

J. A. L. Slack, E. I. Querengesser, R. 

P. C. Diebel. F. 

628 — M. Matthews, R. Brubacher, M. Brubacher. E. 

N. Matthews, W. Sommers, H. C. D. Wolfe. W 

J. Wolfe, N. R. Richards. K. 

690— M. E. D. Fridenburg, T. R. Williams, W 

M. E. Bodman, T. G. Schreiter, P. 

D. J. H. Thompson, W. J. Searson. K. 
722 — J. Wansop, T. Burscough, C. Grimwood, W. 

E. Brown, H. Janes, D. Kaufman. G. Rivers, T. 

G. Jefkins. R. Richards, E. Nancekivell. W. 
W. K. Bailey. W 

723 — A. G. A. Kennedy, A. A. Buchanan, W. 

R. Forest-Jones, J. A. L. Slack. W. 

730— G. E. Zwicker, C. B. LeGresley, D. C. Bradlev. M 

N. R. Richards, J. Pos. R. E. Groshaw, D. 

E. J. B. Anderson, L. E. Andrews, J. 

J. W. Auckland, K. G. Bartlett. C. J. Baxter. D 

G. D. W. Beckett, W. B. Bolton, 731— N 



T. Boratvnec, C. Bowman, 
. R. C. Bradford, J. E. Brittain, 
E. Broadley. W. H. Broomfield. 
J. Brown, J. M. Burnett, C. R. Burton, 
G. Burton, N. Camp, E. S. P. Carson, 
W. Chisholm, A. H. Copeland, 
L. Cosens, C. L. Dawdy, W. A. Dempsey, 
J. Dowsett, C. E. Drew, H. M. Dunlop, 
G. Edgar, D. J. Emerick, L. Ferguson. 
B. Finnic F. S. Foote. F. R. Fordham, 
Forest-Jones, B. S. Freer, R. Fritzley, 
E. Gardiner. J. W. Gerrard, N. C. Gourlie, 
. T. Greenhough, C. F. Grimwood, 
R. Hall, S. T. Halliwell, G. H. C. Hardy, 
R. Harris, L. R. Hertel. J. Hobson, 

D. Hogg. J. H. Hutchinson. R. E. Jewell. 
N. Newell, M. W. G. O'Neill, 

A. Parsons, J. R. Payette, G. J. Powell, 
V. Ralph, W. G. Rivers, G. C. Robinson, 
Robson, R. T. Runciman, W. E. Schaefer, 

B. Small, F. A. Standring, H. F. Steele, 

C. Steen, J. Storrie, D. B. Kaufman, 
. R. Lawson. A. L. Lee. A. B. S. Littlejohn, 

R. Love, W. A. H. Lowe, W. S. Lyons, 
. R. Marsh, A. R. Medhurst, B. A. Mennie, 
Moffatt, D. J. McFadgen, C. S. McKnight, 
C. McLellan, R. S. McMaster, 
. L. McNeil, J. M. Napier, L. H. Taylor, 
J. Thorn, R. S. Throop, S. L. Thurtell, 

E. Truscott, F. R. Weatherdon. 
H. Wells, S. L. Wellwood. J. H. A. White, 
E. C. Wilson, C. J. Woodburn, 
J. Boston, J. H. Eagleson, J. H. Hogg, 
Campbell. E. Gillespie. G. Campbell. 
S. Amis. C. R. Plester, P. M. Floyd, 
Major, F. E. Guy, G. R. Cowie, 

L. F. Game, F. G. Dunn. T. A. Johnson, 
A. Dougall, E. E. Clarke. 



180— W. R. Grav. J. F. Heap, D. E. Wilson, 

L. T. Millard, D. M. Davidson, L. G. Allan 
C. Morris. J. J. Spark, N. R. Richards. 

203— G. A. Evans. A. B. Barton, N. R. Barrie. 

219— F. Tyrrell, A. Dean, D. Gosling, 
P. C. Armstrong, R. S. McMaster, 
W. R. Lawson. W. E. Wilson, A. G. Farnell 
F. D. Charles, R. F. Lovegrove, F. G. Dunn 



WELLINGTON DISTRICT 

258 



G. B. Hewson, T. J. Hayden, K. Tudor. 
7. Allan, J. Pos, D. Rumney, N. E. Tavlor, 
G. G. Powell, H. C. Towler'. S. T. Halliwell. 
K. G. Bartlett, N. R. Richards. 
271— J. R. Haime, W. A. Higgins, H. Wheeler, 
C. Weddell, F. D. Gray. H. Barbour, C. King, 
A. H. Copeland, J. D. Butcher, E. J. Dennv, 
A. B. King, G. A. Byers, W. K. Bailey. 



20 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



WELLINGTON DISTRICT— Continued 



295— D. McAuley, J. C. Green, F. Johnson, 

C. Schieck. 

321 — J. Tatton, J. Carpenter, G. Hargrave. 
347— S. W. Steuernol. R. T. Bridge, D. K. Roszell. 

D. A. Watson. M. C. Watson, J. D. Alliston. 
361— J. M. Hunter, C. J. Dearing. L. M. Budd. 

W. H. Atkinson. D. J. Bell, T. D. Burgess. 
W. J. Cowan. N. R. Richards. R. H. Ellis, 
A. Holmes. B. B. Foster. 
688— C. C. Christie. J. I. W. Millar. 

A. E. Eales, J. F. Heap. D. H. E. Wilson. 



J. J. Spark, E. J. Brown, A. A. Ogilvie, 

H. F. Steele, N. R. Richards. 
724— R. C. McCartney, W. I. Stewart, E. J. Brown. 

J. W. Cooper, J. Pos, G. W. McGregor. 

D. N. Macdonald. H. F. Steele, 

N. R. Richards. A. H. Copeland. 
732 — C. Remple, I. Noble, R. Lovegrove. 

F. D. Charles. W. E. Wilson, R. Lawson, 
R. McMaster, N. R. Richards, P. Armstrong, 

G. Farnell. F. W. Chisholm. 



WESTERN DISTRICT 



414 — J. Jackson. 
417— D. J. Argent. 
445 — J. Jackson. 
446— W. McQuaker. 
461— W. A. McQuaker. 



484— A. F. Brown. R. I. Skene. 
518 — J. Jackson. 
631 — A. McClendon. 
660 — Not Representated. 
668— W. F. McQuaker. 



WILSON DISTRICT 



10- 

37- 
43- 
68- 

76- 

78- 

104- 

108- 
149- 

174- 



178- 



-M. K. Barber, J. Hiley, W. Johnston, 

B. B. Smith, N. E. Jensen. P. G. Hirst. 
-T. R. Parker. R. J. Welt, C. T. Bertrand. 

J. Piper. S. L. Thurtell. L. L. Miles. 
-R. Davies. T. F. Pellow, K. Hammerton, 

A. O. Bond. G. Bayne. 
-B. McHugh. J. Ranger, J. Bowman, 

F. M. Smith, J. W. Woolcox, C. R. Stringer. 
W. F. Lambert. 

-R. J. Beattie. J. A. MacDonald, 

T. J. MacDonald. A. C. Parker. J. A. Beam. 

M. W. Robertson. L. F. Goodall, 

E. H. Harper. 
-S. McKenzie, J. F. Goodlett, E. Hirt. 

H. A. Winter, J. E. Fleming, R. J. Paget. 
-R. Harrison, W. Burrill. V. Moore, 

H. Hanson. H. Howard, G. Body. 
-J. Perry, G. Anderson. C. Richardson. 
-C. Grant. A. Pow, E. Lewis, 

L. Murrell, P. Lewis. 
-F. Evans, R. Biddle. H. Unger. 

E. L. Cline. E. Knowles. M. Townsend. 

W. Knowles. O. Johnson. A. Taffieren. 

G. Johnson. C. Smith, G. Pickersgill, 

D. Townsend, R. G. Stantial. G. Secord. 
W. Godby, F. Evans, Jr., J. Wood. 
-R. E. Routly, L. J. Mabee. K. Von Gardony, 
T. M. Cuthbertson, J. E. English, 
J. T. Harmer, L. Hamilton. A. Hewitt. 

C. Hewitt. J. Hofstetter, R. Hoskin, 
K. Howling. C. H. Moss, B. Ramsey, 
W. Routly, E. Schneider, D. Shearer, 
J. Swick. 



181— R. Bradfield. R Thurston. W. D. Bugler, 
K. C. Emerson, W. Hollywood. 
G. A. Hardy, D. A. Sutherland. 
E. Latimer, J. Froggett, J. Petrie. 
D. Bartlett. L. Taylor, G. W. Bates, 

Hedges, D. Emerson. 

G. Pease, L. Brenneman, J. J. McKay, 



217 
237 



R 

250— A 



B. McCall, A. G. McKinnon, K. Thomas, 
E. Harper, W. Johnson. R. Cartmale, 

L. Dawdv. C. Parker. 
259— J. W. Honsinger, F. Charlton, 

P. L. Pressey, L. Simpson, S. G. Babcock, 

M. Craik. 
261 — D. Carter, W. A. Chesnev, A. F Thomson. 

A. R. Ross. H. A. Smith". L. T. Seegmiller. 

C. S. Manson, M. R. Chesney. R. J. Hilderlev. 
M. G. Balls. 

359— N. Card. G. Massey. A. Lloyd. 

O. Thompson. R. Gardiner. 
569— A. Smith, G. Whittaker, D. Gregory, 

H R. Harris. 
624— L. Irwin, L. Miles, W. Wilson. 

R. Hugill. R. Albright. 
678 — D. W. Thompson, J. L. Hooper. 
700— L. Moore. E. B. Henderson. J. G. C. Smith. 

B. B Foster. 

701— K. M. Ross. J. L. Mutton, H. R. Armstrong. 

D. C. Bartlett. G. B. Campbell, 

E. V.Chilton. G. E. Dickenson. W. D. Kelly, 
H. W. Parkhill. J. M. Popham. 

W. H. Popham. J. G. Sinden. J. R. Todd. 



WINDSOR DISTRICT 



34— H. Postma, G. Somerton, W. Hallock. 
G. Golden, H. W. Courtney, L. Mosey, 
L. Snider. J. Geary, W. Edwards, P. Callen, 
O. Malott, S. Gyurindak, W. Atkinson, 
R. J. Dufour. J. K. Dobson, V. R. Stang. 
J. Best. 

41 — B. M. Hutchinson. M. Snook. W. Tofflemire, 
G. A. Ulch. 

47— D. Beaten. A. Bell. H. Amsden. L. Ryan, 



A. Swanson, D. Huish, A. H. Paddon, 
A. Turner, J. Nayduk, W. E. Truscott. 
C. Hillman, A. Radu. 
290— B. B. Brown, C. J. Bradley, C. R. Brown, 
R. B. Marshall, G. H. Robinson. 
S. E. Williamson. K. G. Robinson, 
L. E. Henderson. D. R. Tofflemire, 
F. H. Plumb, E. P. Stephens. F. D. Preston. 
R. C. Willan. D. C. Wilkinson. A. I. Wilson, 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 



21 



WINDSOR DISTRICT— Continued 



G. Meuser, R. E. Reid, E. M. Jones, 

A. Barclay, C. B. Miller, R. A. Haggith, 

M. Fritsch. 
395— Not Represented. 
402— G. Thornton, J. Shaw, R. C. Brushett, 

D. Wilson, T. E. Weaver, M. Fletcher. 

R. Bonneau. 
403— W. F. Maier, W. Van Dalen, J. Napier, 

C. Hill. 
413 — B. Morris, D. Pardo, L. Beacom, 

W. McGuire. 
448 — E. Stevenson, W. Drummond, H. G. Overholt, 

J. L. Reid, W. Stickney, G. W. Poole, 

L. Hostine, W. E. Siddall. 
488— W. Daunt, B. C. Martin, J. Millar, 

M. Richardson, D. M. Martin, O. Thrasher. 
500 — V. Arguelles, J. D. Falkingham, E. Jones, 



O. Lewis, W. Chute, J. Bow, J. Atchison, 

W. Soper, G. A. Perry, K. Hunter, 

D. Malcolm. 
521 — J. Lappage, W. McCutcheon, C. J. Fairthorne, 

M. Drakich, R. Lofthouse. 
554— R. Colledge. 
579 — S. Harron, A. M. Summers, R. E. Klein, 

D. J. Smith, J. Kehl, G. R. Tarcea. 
598— J. Jenkins, A. Boyd. H. Schlang, 

A. Lorenz, D. Winterton, D. Copeman. 
604— R. W. Hancrar, J. Gobet, T. R. Silk, 

W. R. Smith, J. N. Hayes. 
627 — Not Represented. 
641—1. K. Bentley, A. Wills, R. W. H. Purdy, 

H. R. Banwell, F. W. Badder, J. A. Johnston, 

R. A. Butler, J. Middleton, R. P. Renwick. 
642 — G. E. Turner, H. R. Peacey. 



GUESTS 

M.W. Bro. W. L. Wright presented to the Grand Master and introduced 
to Grand Lodge the following distinguished guests: 



BRITISH COLUMBIA 

M.W. Bro. D. Philps, Grand Master. 

CONNECTICUT 

M.W. Bro. C. T. Wyld, Grand Master. 

DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 

M.W. Bro. E. F. Stein, Grand Master. 

INDIANA 

M.W. Bro. W. L. Hufford, Past Grand Master. 

MAINE 

M.W. Bro. C. R. Buzzell, Grand Master. 

MANITOBA 

M.W. Bro. F. W. C. Gault, Grand Master. 

M.W. Bro. J. E. R. Bingeman, P.G.M., Grand Secretary. 

MARYLAND 

M.W. Bro. B. E. Rothman, Grand Master. 

MASSACHUSETTS 

M.W. Bro. J. P. Berquist, Grand Master. 
R.W. Bro. R. C. Patey, Grand Marshal. 

MICHIGAN 

M.W. Bro. R. W. Sanborn, Grand Master. 

M.W. Bro. R. E. Curlis, P.G.M., Grand Secretary. 



22 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

NEW BRUNSWICK 

M.W. Bro. I. D. Steeves, Grand Master. 

NEWFOUNDLAND, S.C. 

R.W. Bro. A. O. Knight, District Grand Master. 

NEW HAMPSHIRE 
M.W. Bro. J. C. Marden, Grand Master. 

NEW JERSEY 

M.W. Bro. H. D. Elliott, Grand Master. 

NOVA SCOTIA 

M.W. Bro. C. L. Collins, Grand Master. 

OHIO 
M.W. Bro. C. B. Moody, Grand Master. 

PENNSYLVANIA 
R.W. Bro. S. C. Williamson, Grand Master. 
R.W. Bro. W. A. Carpenter, Deputy Grand Master. 

QUEBEC 
M.W. Bro. L. C. Martin, Grand Master. 

VIRGINIA 

R.W. Bro. R. J. Wimmer, Grand Senior Warden. 

WEST VIRGINIA 
M.W. Bro. J. R. Ferguson, Grand Master. 

ANCIENT AND ACCEPTED SCOTTISH RITE 
III.'. Bro.'. W. H. Mortlock, Sovereign Grand Commander. 
111.-. Bro .'.J. V. Lawer, Grand Secretary-General. 

ROYAL ARCH MASONS 

M. Ex. Comp. G. H. Stuart, Grand First Principal. 
R. Ex. Comp. R. T. Rigby, Grand Scribe E. 

SOVEREIGN GREAT PRIORY OF CANADA 

M. Em. Kt. P. J. Kendal, Supreme Grand Master. 
M. Em. Kt. G. O. Smith, Grand Chancellor. 

CONFERENCE OF GRAND MASTERS OF NORTH AMERICA 

M.W. Bro. W. B. Stansbury, Jr., Executive Secretary-Treasurer; 
P.G.M. Grand Lodge of Maryland. 

MASONIC SERVICE ASSOCIATION OF U.S. 
R.W. Bro. S. M. Pollard, Executive Secretary. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 23 

The Grand Master extended a very cordial welcome to our distinguished 
guests, after which, led by the Grand Director of Ceremonies, Grand 
Honours were given. 



PAST GRAND MASTERS 

The Deputy Grand Master presented our Past Grand Masters who were 
present, namely: M.W. Bros. W. L. Wright, J. A. Irvine, J. N. Allan, B. B. 
Foster, W. K. Bailey, G. E. Turner, E. W. Nancekivell, R. E. Davies, N. R. 
Richards. Grand Honours were given. 



WELCOME BY TORONTO LODGES 

R.W. Bro. Perce A. Fissenden, D.D.G.M., presented the other District 
Deputy Grand Masters of the Toronto Districts and the Masters of the 
Toronto Lodges. 



ADDRESS OF WELCOME TO GRAND LODGE 

The Address of Welcome to Grand Lodge was given by W. Bro. Robert 
D. McNeill, W.M. Acacia Lodge No. 430, and responded to by the Grand 
Master, M.W. Bro. H. O. Polk. 



MINUTES 

The Grand Secretary proceeded to read the Minutes of the last meeting 
held in Toronto on July 15, 1981, when it was moved by the Deputy Grand 
Master, seconded by M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies, and resolved: That inasmuch 
as the Minutes of the last Annual Communication held in Toronto have been 
printed and distributed to all constituent lodges the same be now taken as 
read and confirmed. 



RULES OF ORDER 

Rules of Order as prescribed by the Constitution governing the conduct 
of the meeting were read by the Grand Secretary. 



ORDER OF BUSINESS 

It was moved by R.W. Bro. R. E. Groshaw, seconded by M.W. Bro. R. 
E. Davies, and unanimously carried, that the Order of Business of this 
Annual Communication be changed at the discretion of the Grand Master. 



24 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

GRAND MASTER'S ADDRESS 

To the Officers and Members of the Most Worshipful Grand Lodge 
A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

My dear Brethren: 

It is with a deep sense of gratefulness to the Great Architect of the 
Universe that we convene here today and acknowledge His guidance in the 
management of our affairs for the year now ending, at this our 127th Annual 
Communication. 

Welcome, to each of you. For those who are here for the first time you 
will be joining many who have attended before, to share in a session of the 
procedures pursued in the conduct of the affairs of your Grand Lodge. May 
the deliberations proceed in a spirit of unity of purpose, perfect fellowship 
and brotherly affection. 

Distinguished Guests 

A great honour has been accorded our Grand Lodge by the presence of 
many Distinguished Guests from Sister Jurisdictions, with which we enjoy a 
most pleasant fraternal relationship. Welcome. Being in our midst provides 
us the delightful opportunity of reciprocating the many courtesies extended to 
us while attending your respective Grand Assemblies. We hope you have 
found the provided accommodation to your liking, and that you will depart 
homeward with a rewarding perception of our methods and customs. Please 
take with you fraternal blessings to the Grand Lodges you represent. 

Happy to meet — Sorry to part — Happy to meet again. 



Necrology 

During the past year, many Past Grand Lodge Officers and members 
have been called to the Celestial Lodge Above. Their names are listed in the 
report on Deceased Brethren. We sorrow for our loss. 

In grateful tribute to their memory, I record the following. 

V.W. Bro. Hugh L. Hastie 

A Past Master of Zetland Lodge No. 326, Toronto District 5, our late 
brother was appointed to the Board of General Purposes in 1970 with the 
rank of Past Grand Senior Deacon. V.W. Bro. Hastie discharged the duties, 
and served faithfully, as Secretary-Treasurer of The Masonic Foundation of 
Ontario from July 1969 to April 1975. V.W. Bro. Hastie passed to the Grand 
Lodge Above on December 5, 1981. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 25 

V.W. Bro. J. T. Minaker 

Our late brother was Initiated in Unity Lodge No. 606 in March 1922, 
served as Worshipful Master in 1938, and was appointed a Grand Steward 
in 1961. 

For over 25 years, this congenial brother laboured effectively on the 
administration of the Grand Lodge Committee on Arrangements, attending 
at each Annual Communication, with infinite kindness to everyone he met. 

V.W. Bro. Minaker, at the time of his demise, was the Grand 
Representative of the Grand Lodge of Saskatchewan near the Grand Lodge 
of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

On November 13, 1981, Bro. Minaker passed to his final rest. 

We extend sympathy to the lodge members, families, relatives and 
friends of all departed brethren. 

May we quote the words of John Bunyan, when he wrote, "And they 
passed over, and all the trumpets sounded for them, on the other side." 

Bro. (Dr.) Ramon Curotto (Botto), Lima, Peru 

and the 
Brethren of the London West and East Districts 

Bro. (Dr.) Ramon Curotto (Botto), Constitution Lodge No. 100, Grand 
Lodge of Peru, passed away in London, Ontario, on January 7, 1982, 
following unsuccessful surgery on an aneurysm. 

Mrs. Curotto had travelled to London with her husband, leaving at 
home their two children, one aged 4 years, the other 9 months. 

International government regulations restrained having the deceased 
brother's remains returned by air until January 17, 1982. 

Mrs. Curotto, overcome with grief, sought help, through an interpreter, 
and was directed to R.W. Bro. Cappa, D.D.G.M. London West District, who 
offered to conduct a Masonic Memorial Service. A number in excess of 100 
responded to the call on a stormy, snowy Saturday evening. The Service was 
conducted by V.W. Bro. Howard May, District Chaplain of London West 
District, assisted by R.W. Bros. Cappa, Morris (Grand Chaplain), Camp 
(Grand Senior Warden), Pellow (Member of the Board of General Purposes), 
Pennington (a P. D.D.G.M.), and V.W. Bros. Donnelly and Smuck, Grand 
Stewards. 

Mrs. Curotto having been influenced to return home, with the remains of 
her late husband to follow a week later, departed on January 10, 1982 with 
the evergreen which the brethren had deposited, strengthened by this 
sympathetic, fraternal gesture of good will. 



26 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

The brethren throughout this Grand Jurisdiction, I am certain, will join 
me in acknowledging and lauding this profound response to a family in 
desperate need of support. 

Personally, and on behalf of Grand Lodge, I thank you, the brethren of 
London East and West Districts, for such kind affection and love for others. 

The Past Grand Masters 

The zeal, wisdom and fidelity on the part of our Past Grand Masters for 
the welfare of our Grand Lodge is unparalleled. I cannot refrain from 
expressing my thanks to them. My gratitude is further strengthened by the 
respect I hold for them, for their varied contributions. 

A special thanks must be extended to our competent Grand Secretary, 
M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies; the Grand Treasurer, M.W. Bro. J. N. Allan; the 
Custodian of the Work, M.W. Bro. W. K. Bailey; and R.W. Bro. R. E. 
Groshaw, President of the Board of General Purposes and Deputy Grand 
Master, for the roles they perform in our Grand Lodge structure. 

To our regret, M.W. Bro. Ewart Gladstone Dixon, Past Grand Master 
(Hon.) and Grand Secretary Emeritus, did not find it possible to attend 
Grand Lodge, due to restraining health. We wish him a favourable measure 
of comfort, peace of mind and contentment. 

District Deputy Grand Masters 

No Grand Master could possibly be favoured with a finer group of 
personal representatives, in the forty-three districts, than myself. The one 
regret I bear most heavily, besides the year having passed so quickly, is that 
the Grand Master had so little time to disperse with these energetic servants 
of our Craft. Each time in their presence it became manifest how conscious 
they were of their responsibilities, and how apprehensive they were for the 
advancement of Masonry in the lodges of the district represented by them. 
For their loyalty, complacent friendship and pride in the uplifting of the 
quality of the work their function entails, I extend my heartful thanks. 

The Grand Wardens, the Grand Chaplain, 
the Grand Registrar and the Appointed Officers 

The same sentiments expressed in this address applies equally to the 
1981-82 Grand Lodge Officers. While they do not perform the same official 
function as the District Deputy Grand Masters, nonetheless each of them 
fulfilled their assignments with a like element of devotion. The Grand Master 
has witnessed first hand, as well as having been informed of, their compliance 
to my request of promoting and indeed conducting special events, far beyond 
their respective places of residence. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 27 

My sincere thanks to each of them. Time will not erase my esteem for all 
they have contributed — attending with me and standing at my side. 

The burden of leadership was entrusted to the Grand Lodge Officers for 
the year. Your talents were recognized first as distinctive, excelling the trust 
imposed upon you. Therein you faltered not, which has brought you now to 
your well-deserved Past Rank status. 

The Board of General Purposes and 
Autumn Meeting of the Board 

Members of the Board of General Purposes, generally, and particularly 
the Chairmen of Committees, represent the epitome of service to our Craft. 
They serve with distinction, devotion and commitment. My assertion will be 
confirmed by you, upon hearing the reports that they will be presenting at this 
session. 

To each of them, Grand Lodge will wish that I extend sincere thanks for 
their contributions. 

An autumn meeting of the Board was convened at the call of the 
President, in the Royal York Hotel, Toronto, on November 14, 1981, with a 
near-full complement in attendance. Those unable to be present, pre- 
forwarded a valid reason. 

Lively discussions evolved from a well-prepared agenda — continuously 
until closing. Noon luncheon, with the President as host, was enjoyed by all 
present. 

Particularly for the District Deputy Grand Masters, as well as the newly- 
elected and appointed Members of the Board, such a meeting provides an 
effective means of acquiring a perspective of the function of the Board and of 
Grand Lodge. It further enables the individual to become acquainted with his 
counterparts from other areas of our massive geographic Grand Jurisdiction, 
strengthening the claim that Masonry is indeed universal in concept and that 
unity of resolution is paramount throughout. 

The Grand Master recommends that an autumn meeting, or area 
meetings, of the Board be continued. 

Each year, the Board endures a limited turnover in personnel. This year, 
retirements are more numerous. For personal as well as other reasons, the 
following are not at this time offering themselves for re-election to the Board. 
R.W. Bros. John B. Hunter, Colin C. Lillico, Wallace E. McLeod and C. 
John Woodburn. These brethren have given unselfishly of their time, talents 
and energy in the performance of any responsibilities allotted them, some of 
the number over a prolonged period of time. We thank them for their service 
and wish them well in their future endeavours. 



28 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

R.W. Bro. C. W. Emmett, who served the Board of Grand Lodge with 
outstanding distinction, requested not to be reappointed for the year 1981-82. 
Our R.W. Brother will be remembered for his planning, organization, 
direction and labour, on programmes leading to and events in connection 
with the 125th Anniversary of Grand Lodge. In addition, he served with 
earnest zeal as Chairman of the Benevolent Committee. We extend to him 
our sincere thanks for his varied contributions. 



The District Receptions and 
the Worshipful Masters 

The District Receptions (Appendix 3) held in honour of the Grand 
Master present a welcome opportunity to meet the Worshipful Masters and 
Immediate Past Masters, together with brother Masons, from a wide variety 
of areas throughout the Grand Jurisdiction. Each district I have been in an 
element of enthusiasm and fraternity prevails. This is a tremendous source of 
encouragement for myself, as well as the Grand Lodge Officers and Members 
of the Board of General Purposes who attend with me, to witness an assembly 
of men of faith sharing the great joy of happiness. 

To the various Committees on Arrangements, Masters', Past Masters' 
and Wardens' Associations, I extend sincere thanks for making my 
presence in your company so very pleasant. The generous gifts of 
remembrance, with which my wife, Doris, is pleased to share, have overjoyed 
our hearts with gratitude. 

The Worshipful Masters and Immediate Past Masters I have met have 
strengthened my appreciation of the importance of those offices, and their 
resolve to meet the challenges with which they are confronted. My gratitude 
is extended to each of you. May the dedication to the call of service to your 
lodge enrich your lives abundantly. 



The Seven Toronto Districts 

Each succeeding year the members of the Past Masters' Association 
A.F. & A.M. of the Districts of Metropolitan Toronto put forth an exertive 
effort as a Committee on Arrangements to provide comfort and enjoyment 
for the brethren in the Grand Jurisdiction, at our Annual Communication. 

For all you have contributed, and for your faithful labour of love, so 
evident in this year's flawless preparations, it is my pleasure to extend a 
sincere thank you to everyone who has so unselfishly given of his time and 
effort. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 29 

Appointments 

Due to a vacancy created on the Board of General Purposes by the 
decision of a former member not to accept reappointment, I forthwith 
appointed R.W. Bro. Arthur G. Broomhead to fill the vacancy. 

In recognition of his dedicated, devoted service to his lodge, and in view 
of his untiring efforts in the renovation of the new Temple that will 
henceforth be the meeting place of Scotland Lodge No. 193, on the occasion 
of the Dedication Ceremony, I appointed and invested Wor. Bro. Clyde 
Bowman a Grand Steward of the Grand Lodge of Canada in the Province of 
Ontario. 

I ask approval from Grand Lodge of these appointments, and that in the 
instance of the latter he be given Past Rank as from termination of this 
Annual Communication. 

Honorary Rank 

To recognize his eminent contributions to Masonry, in more than one 
lodge, service to his Church, his community, and philanthropy of the inherent 
character of quietude, I hereby recommend that the Honorary Rank of Past 
Grand Senior Warden be conferred on V.W. Bro. Hunter Reid of 
Plantagenet Lodge No. 186, Eastern District, pursuant to Section 73(a) of the 
Constitution. 

Past Rank 

I am happy to recommend Past Rank be granted to several brethren who 
have served the Craft with distinction, but for various reasons were not in 
office for twelve months. I am satisfied that the contribution these brethren 
have made amply warrants the conferring of the rank of Past Master and I 
am pleased to so recommend the following: 

Wor. Bro. C. E. Pollock — Northern Light Lodge No. 93. 

Wor. Bro. William Soble — Lake Lodge No. 215. 

Wor. Bro. William Ralph Brown — Espanola Lodge No. 527. 

Wor. Bro. Sheldon Shapland — Phoenix Lodge No. 535. 

Wor. Bro. John A. Hiley — North Gate Lodge No. 591. 

and — posthumously — 

Wor. Bro. William W. Donaldson — Phoenix Lodge No. 535. 

Grand Representatives 

I have recommended to the Grand Masters of the jurisdictions listed 
appointments of a Grand Representative near the Grand Lodge of Canada in 
the Province of Ontario for their particular jurisdiction. 



30 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

Alaska— V.W. Bro. Cecil J. Hill 
Chile— R.W. Bro. Stanley G. Black 
Maine— R.W. Bro. Leonard W. Westwell 
Saskatchewan — R.W. Bro. Ronald E. Groshaw 
Sweden — R.W. Bro. E. James Scarborough 
Utah— R.W. Bro. Clarence A. Reith 

On the recommendation of the respective Grand Lodges, I am pleased to 
appoint the following Grand Representatives near their Grand Lodge. 

Arkansas — Wor. Bro. Walter R. Baugus 

Ceara (Brazil) — R.W. Bro. Jose Linhares De Vasconcelos Filho 

Florida — R.W. Bro. Redmond Jay Manning 

Israel — M.W. Bro. Shlomo L. Gross 

Massachusetts — R.W. Bro. James A. Vytal 

Nebraska — Bro. Paul R. Eveland 

Norway — Bro. 0yvind Nittenberg 

Quebec — M.W. Bro. William Worwood 

West Virginia — Wor. Bro. Eldridge M. Casdorph 



William Mercer Wilson Medal 

Congratulations to the following recipients of the William Mercer 
Wilson Medal. 

Ev. Wilfred Graham — Battlefield Lodge No. 714 — Stoney Creek 
Dawson Charles Kerr — True Britons' Lodge No. 14 — Perth 
Harold Hilliard Peever — Faithful Brethren Lodge No. 77 — Lindsay 



The Black Creek Pioneer Village Project 

This project, details of which you will be hearing in the forthcoming 
months, was presented to the Board of General Purposes, at the November 
meeting, for approval to proceed and funding. The Board so approved. 

After careful consideration, I authorized Heritage Lodge A.F. & A.M. 
No. 730 to undertake it as a lodge project, with the understanding that it not 
be construed as a precedent for similar future projects, upon the following 
conditions being adhered to: 

1. That it was to be deemed a project of Heritage Lodge No. 730, with no 
financial assistance from the Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the 
Province of Ontario. 

2. That Heritage Lodge No. 730 could appeal to lodges of the jurisdiction to 
allow them an opportunity to participate financially, but not by way of 
general canvass. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 31 

3. That Heritage Lodge No. 730 petition for a charter for the formation of a 
nonprofit Holding Corporation, without share capital, to establish a 
vehicle to conduct the business of the Corporation in such matters of detail 
as leasing, collecting the funds, and contractual dealings with the 
Conservation Authority. 

4. That such proper insurance protection be maintained at all times; e.g. fire, 
third-party liability, and contractors onsight and enroute coverage. 

5. That the Corporation seek a 99-year lease from the Conservation 
Authority to comply with the Planning Act of the appropriate 
municipality. 

6. That payments to the General Contractor be made in compliance with the 
requirements of the Mechanics' Lien Act, Statutes of the Province of 
Ontario. 

7. That the Grand Master be kept informed as to the progress of the project. 

The name of "Masonic Heritage Corporation 1 ' has been approved by the 
Ministry, but at the time of this writing the completed Consent forms have 
not been received. 

As Grand Master, I feel secure in my determination that upon proper 
articles of the formation of the Corporation being properly drawn, and the 
necessary protective measures being adhered to, the project will commence 
on a solid foundation and that Grand Lodge will have the required security 
necessary in the circumstances, or contingencies, as the project proceeds. 

I ask that this authorization in its entirety be approved by Grand Lodge. 

Toasts and Anthems 

Since the arrival of the new Canadian Constitution, enquiries have come 
forth whether Grand Lodge would be issuing direction with respect to 
"Toasts to the Queen and the Craft," and the singing of "God Save the 
Queen" and "O Canada." 

By way of clarification, we relate the following: 

The records of Grand Lodge include an information release under date 
of January 6, 1911, reciting the significance of this time-honoured Toast in 
which it established that the Toast is an ancient usage and custom of ancient 
Freemasonry. Secondly, the Charge to the newly initiate in the First Degree 
states — "Monarchs themselves have been promoters of the art." 
Furthermore, Her Majesty the Queen is still the Queen of Canada. 

It is, therefore, incumbent upon us to be very cautious not to take any 
steps, however trivial they may appear, which might give semblance to the 
idea that the indissoluble connection of the Queen and the Craft is not 



32 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

subsisting as it was in the days of our forefathers. Therefore, the Toast should 
be continued, unaltered and undisturbed. 

The Ritual and our Constitution bears no reference to Anthems. It has 
not been and is not now the intent or prerogative of Grand Lodge to interfere 
with the discretion of Worshipful Masters of lodges on customs which pertain 
to the conviviality of Freemasonry. 

For guidance, if accepted as such, as Grand Master I feel the ideal, 
without offending any where it is customary to sing anthems, would be to use 
the Royal Anthem at the opening and close with O Canada. 

On occasions at which this Grand Master is in attendance at an official 
function, or as an invited guest, I will request that such formality be pursued. 



Conferences of Grand Masters and Grand Secretaries 
of Masons in North America 

This year these were held February 21 to 24, in Washington, D.C.; 
concurrent but separate Conferences of Grand Masters and Grand 
Secretaries of the fifty Grand Lodges of the U.S.A., the nine of Canada, 
Puerto Rico and the York Grand Lodge of Mexico. In addition, 
representatives were present from many of the Sister Grand Jurisdictions 
throughout the Masonic world, with credentials for non-voting rights. 

The purpose of the Conference is to provide a forum for the discussion of 
the many problems that continually arise, as well as rendering mutual 
guidance by the contributing of such means of confronting them as the 
meeting together of such a vast array of representatives affords. 

Your Grand Lodge was represented by the Grand Master; the Deputy 
Grand Master, R.W. Bro. R. E. Groshaw; and M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies, the 
Grand Secretary. 

The keynote address "Freemasonry the Sleeping Giant" was given by 
M.W. Bro. Richard A. Kidwell, Grand Master of Masons of the State of 
Arizona. This message excited the interest and enthusiasm of those present, 
became the discussion highlight of the Conference, as being timely, well- 
documented, and in accord with the realities of the state of the Order, in the 
decade of the 1980's. 

Your Grand Master was selected to present a paper on "Canadian 
Freemasonry Today," the sole representative of a Canadian Grand Lodge, 
on the agenda. As well, your Grand Master was nominated to a Committee 
of six, under the Chairmanship of M.W. Bro. William J. Hill, Grand Master 
of Masons of the State of Missouri, to draft Conference By-laws for succeed- 
ing years. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 33 

M.W. Bro. Davies related to me highlights of the Grand Secretaries' 
Conference which he felt were most beneficial to assist in the orderly 
functioning of a Grand Secretary's office, which becomes increasingly 
complex each passing year. 

The 1983 Conference will convene in Dallas, Texas. 



Special All Canada Conference 

A Biennial Conference of Canadian and District Grand Lodges has been 
held since 1949. A special one convened on February 19th and 20th, 1982, at 
the call of the President, M.W. Bro. D. J. MacLaurin, Grand Master of the 
Grand Lodge of British Columbia, in the Royal York Hotel, Toronto, with 
representatives from all Grand Lodges in attendance. 

The compelling force of the Special Conference was to deliberate on the 
merit of holding the Conference annually, as well as to partake of 
submissions by delegates on a pre-prepared agenda as heretofore. The 
decision reached was that the Conference should be held each year. 

Your Grand Lodge was represented by the Grand Master; the Deputy 
Grand Master, R.W. Bro. R. E. Groshaw; the Grand Secretary, M.W. Bro. 
R. E. Davies (the Conference Treasurer), and Past Grand Master, M.W. Bro. 
J. A. Irvine, who volunteered his fraternal presence to give the Conference 
the benefit of his experience and counsel, as a Past Treasurer, on the possible 
ramifications of funding that might result should the Conference become an 
annual one. 

Our contribution to the agenda was a paper by the Grand Master on 
"The Training of Lodge Officers." Another by R.W. Bro. R. E. Groshaw on 
"Special Projects in Ontario." Finally, a presentation by M.W. Bro. R. E. 
Davies on "Past and Present Financing Arrangements." 

The Conference provides a useful agora for the exchange of procedures, 
presently in effect or intended for the future, for all Grand Lodges in Canada 
as well as to project the universality of Freemasonry. It also presents several 
of the Grand Lodges their sole means of meeting together with others who for 
various reasons cannot attend the North American Conference. 

If any member of Grand Lodge or a constituent lodge would like a copy 
of the Proceedings, the Grand Secretary will forward such, in reproduction 
form, unbound, at a cost of $5.00, by prepaid post. 

The 1983 Conference will be held in Vancouver, B. C, on February 19 
and 20, 1983. 



34 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

The Library 

A situation of considerable concern has existed for some time with 
respect to the operation of the Grand Lodge Library, presently located at 888 
Yonge Street, Toronto. 

Depending upon recommendations in this year's Report of the Library 
(R.W. Bro. Frank Bruce, Chairman) changes of consequence may result, 
action on which will then be reported at the 128th Communication of Grand 
Lodge. 

Recognition of 100 Years 
of Active Existence 

Permission is hereby granted to Spry Lodge No. 406, Fenelon Falls, of 
Victoria District, to wear gold braid, effective July 14, 1984, as provided by 
Section 394 of the Constitution. 

Congratulations and best wishes on this distinctive achievement. 

Please refer to "Note" on Appendix 3 of this address. 

Lodge Room Dedicated 

Scotland Lodge No. 193, Scotland, Brant District, by the Grand Master, 
on April 3rd, 1982. 

The brethren of Scotland Lodge No. 193 are to be commended for their 
initiative and vision in providing such a practical well-designed Temple for 
their new home. 

New Printings 

1. A newly-published Handbook on the Ceremony of Installation and 
I nvestiture of the Officers of a lodge was authorized for distribution by the 
Grand Master, in July 1980. 

2. The revised Ritual or Book of the Work, which now includes Charges in 
the Three Degrees, plus some streamlining in content of the issue formerly 
in use, and a M.M. Ritual are now available for purchase by constituent 
lodges. 

We take this means to thank the Committees charged with the 
preparation, editing and the making available of these new printings, for the 
many hours of work entailed. 

The Grand Master's Banquet 

The speaker at this year's banquet will be one of our esteemed Past 
Grand Masters, M.W. Bro. (Dr.) E. W. Nancekivell. This devoted servant of 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 35 

Grand Lodge is well known to many who will be in attendance. Perhaps best 
known for his eloquence, wit, and unusual charm. You will depart, I submit, 
satisfied that M.W. Bro. Nancekivell did indeed uphold the long standing 
tradition of having outstanding speakers grace the lectern as the highlight 
refreshment phase of our Grand Communication. 

Closing Remarks 

Before concluding this address, I feel compelled to express my gratitude 
to you brethren for permitting me the privilege of serving this Grand Lodge 
as Grand Master. 

As we enter another Masonic year we dare not do so with casual 
unconcern. Throughout the world people are living in anxiety and fear lest 
present local wars turn into another world holocaust. 

Individuals all about us have come to rely on technical advancements in 
search of the good life, based on material possessions. The solution to the 
problems of mankind, however, depends fundamentally on an improvement 
in human relations and morality rather than technical skills. 

Has Freemasonry anything to offer in times like these? Insofar as its 
influence extends, surely it does. In attitude, I sense many Masons require a 
slight turning back. Too many expect Masonry to conform to the modern 
world, rather than that they should comply with our system of morality. 

We, as Masons, profess to have principles we cherish; a belief in a 
Supreme Being, Brotherhood, concern for our widows, respect for law and 
order, ideals of honour, integrity and morality. Those attributes have brought 
out the good in man — inspiration, patriotism, liberty and the will to live by 
the Golden Rule. Would anyone change them? Your answer is no, you would 
not. 

The practice of Brotherhood is essential to maintaining a vigorous 
fraternity. When we exemplify Masonry in such a manner we indicate to non- 
masons that we are builders, with a deep concern for others. 

This is the challenge that confronts Ancient Freemasonry today — an 
exciting and hopeful one! By practicing what we learn in our Temples we are 
building that better, happier, rewarding world each of us so earnestly seeks. 

May the Blessing of the Great Architect of the Universe abide in each of 
you, your families and friends, throughout the coming year. 

Respectfully and fraternally, 



HOWARD O. POLK, 

Grand Master. 



36 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

Appendix 1 
Visitations to other Grand Jurisdictions 

1981 

October 8, 9, 10 — Grand Lodge of Illinois, Springfield. 
October 12, 13 — Grand Lodge of West Virginia, Charleston. 
October 15, 16, 17 — Grand Lodge of Ohio, Columbus. 
November 16, 17 — Grand Lodge of Maryland, Baltimore. 
December 1, 2 — Grand Lodge of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. 
December 15, 16 — Grand Lodge of District of Columbia, Washington. 

1982 

February 7, 8, 9 — Grand Lodge of Virginia, Richmond. 

March 30, 31, April 1 — Grand Lodge of Connecticut, Windsor Locks. 

April 21, 22, 23 — Grand Lodge of South Carolina, Greensville. 

April 27, 28, 29 — Grand Lodge of New Jersey, Wildwood. 

May 3, 4, 5 — Grand Lodge of Maine, Portland. 

May 14, 15 — Grand Lodge of New Hampshire, Manchester. 

May 17, 18, 19 — Grand Lodge of Indiana, Indianapolis. 

May 24, 25, 26 — Grand Lodge of Michigan, Grand Rapids. 

June 2, 3, 4 — Grand Lodge of Quebec, Montreal. 

June 8, 9, 10 — Grand Lodge of Vermont, Burlington. 

June 17, 18, 19 — Grand Lodge of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon. 

June 20, 21, 22 — Grand Lodge of Manitoba, Winnipeg. 

1981 

December 27, 28 — Grand Lodge of Massachusetts, Boston — the Deputy 
Grand Master, R.W. Bro. R. E. Groshaw. 

1982 

May 14, 15 — Grand Lodge of New Brunswick, St. John — the Deputy Grand 
Master, R.W. Bro. R. E. Groshaw. 



Appendix 2 
Receptions and Honours Received 

1981 

September 10, 11, 12— Honorary Inspector General, A. & A.S.R. 

Peterborough. 
September 16— Past Principal (Hon.) Carleton Chapter No. 16, R.A.M., 

Ottawa. 
October 22— Honorary Member Forest Lodge No. 393, Chesley. 
October 23 — Reception Ionic Lodge No. 526, Acacia Lodge No. 561, 

Temple Lodge No. 665, Bytown Lodge No. 721— that meet in west 

end Temple, Ottawa. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO. 1982 37 

November 7 — Merrickville Lodge No. 55, Simpson Lodge No. 157, 
Evergreen Lodge No. 209, Harmony Lodge No. 370, Lansdowne 
Lodge No. 387, Lyn Lodge No. 416, Otter Lodge No. 504 — lodges of 
which the Grand Master is a member, Smiths Falls. 

1982 

June 19 — Honorary Past Grand Master, Grand Lodge of Saskatchewan, 
Saskatoon, Saskatchewan. 



Appendix 3 
District Receptions and Centennial Celebrations 

1981 

October 2 — South Huron District, Exeter. 
October 30 — Ottawa 2 District, Cobden. 

1982 

March 20 — Windsor District, Windsor. 

March 26 — St. Lawrence District, Brockville. 

April 2 — Hamilton Districts A, B, and C, Hamilton. 

April 16 — St. Thomas District, Aylmer. 

May 1 — Frontenac District, Napanee. 

May 8 — Sarnia District and 100th Anniversary Leopold Lodge No. 397, 

Brigden. 
May 28, Waterloo District, Kitchener. 
June 5 — Eastern District, Avonmore. 
June 12 — Western District and 100th Anniversary Pequonga Lodge No. 414, 

Kenora. 

1981 

September 19 — Forest Lodge No. 393, 100th Anniversary (Bruce District), 

Chesley. 
September 26 — King Solomon Lodge No. 394, 100th Anniversary (London 
East District), Thamesford. 

1982 

March 8 — Plantagenet Lodge No. 186, 115th Anniversary (Eastern 

District), Riceville. 
April 17 — Victoria Lodge No. 398, 100th Anniversary (Victoria District), 

Kirkfield. 

NOTE: Any lodges nearing 100 years of active existence are hereby 
exhorted to request approval through the Grand Secretary's office well in 
advance for appropriate recognition, in order that proper planning and 
arrangements can be made for events pertaining thereto. 



38 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

Appendix 4 
Other Visitations and Special Events 

1981 

August 10, 11 — 98th Assembly of Sovereign Great Priory of Canada, 

Hamilton. 
August 21 — 100th Birthday Celebration, Bro. (Dr.) Thomas D. Higginson, 

with family, W.M. and 3 members of Lodge of Fidelity No. 231, Ottawa. 
September 3 — Meeting with the Chairman of the Library Committee and 

manager of the Yonge Street Temple, Toronto. 
September 3 — Luncheon with the Grand Secretary, M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies, 

and R.W. Bro. R. W. McConnell, editor of the Grand Lodge Bulletin, 

Toronto. 
September 3 — Reception at the home of R.W. Bro. A. L. Copeland, in 

honour of M.W. Bro. Jamil Shalhoub, Grand Master of the Grand 

Lodge of Israel, and his lady, Toronto. 
September 10, 11, 12 — (Meeting of) Supreme Council, A. & A.S.R., 

Peterborough. 
September 16 — Carleton Chapter No. 16, R.A.M., Ottawa. 
September 30 — Testimonial Dinner in honour of R.W. Bro. W. Wilfred 

Latimer, D.D.G.M. of Ottawa District (1935-36), Ottawa. 
October 2 — Luncheon with Potentate of Mocha Mosque, G. H. B. Foster, 

London. 
October 6 — Temple Lodge No. 665 and Waddington Lodge No. 393, 

Grand Lodge of New York, St. Lawrence District, Ottawa. 
October 18 — Toronto (7) Districts, Divine Service, Toronto. 
October 20 — St. Aidan's Lodge No. 567, presentation of William Mercer 

Wilson Medal to Bro. Peter Roy Soldiuk, Scarborough. 
October 21 — Meeting with the Deputy Grand Master and Past Grand 

Masters, Hamilton. 
October 21 — Testimonial Dinner in honour of M.W. Bro. J. N. Allan, Past 

Grand Master and Grand Treasurer, presentation of pin as 50 years a 

P. D.D.G.M., Dunnville. 
October 24 — Royal Order of Scotland, Hamilton. 
November 14 — Meeting of the Board of General Purposes, Toronto. 

1982 

January 5 — Temple Lodge No. 665, Special Event, Ottawa. 

January 20 — True Britons' Lodge No. 14, presentation of William Mercer 

Wilson Medal to Bro. Dawson C. Kerr, Perth. 
March 4 — Meeting with R.W. Bro. A. A. MacGregor, D.D.G.M. Eastern 

District, the W.M., Secretary and one P.M., Cornwall Lodge 

No. 125, Ottawa. 
March 6— Temple Lodge No. 665, Ladies' Night, Ottawa. 
March 16— Reunion Dinner, A. & A.S.R., Ottawa. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 39 

March 17— Carleton Chapter, No. 16, R.A.M., presentation, Ottawa. 

March 21 — Luncheon, fraternal friends of Windsor area, Windsor. 

April 3 — Dedication of Scotland Masonic Temple, Scotland. 

April 7 — Defenders Lodge No. 590, Ottawa. 

April 15 — Bytown Lodge No. 721, Special Night, Ottawa. 

April 26 — Joint Shield and Square Assoc. Meeting Upper and Down State 

(P.Ms. & Ms. Assoc), Felton, Delaware, U.S.A. 
April 27-29 — Grand Chapter, Royal Arch Masons of Canada in the 

Province of Ontario — the Deputy Grand Master, R.W. Bro. R. E. 

Groshaw, Toronto. 
May 2 — Frontenac District Divine Service, Napanee. 
May 7 — Meeting with the Deputy Grand Master and Past Grand Masters; 

noon luncheon Moore Sovereign Consistory, Hamilton. 
May 7 — St. Johns Lodge No. 209a, presentation of a Grand Representative 

Certificate, London. 
May 8 — Luncheon, Centennial Lodge No. 684, V.W. Bro. Ray Hutson host, 

London. 
May 11 — Otter Lodge No. 504 (Mother Lodge), presentation, Lombardy. 
May 29 — Percy Lodge No. 161, Social Evening, Warkworth. 
June 24 — Carleton Lodge No. 465, Installation and Investiture of W.M. 

and officers and Special Event, Carp. 



APPOINTMENT OF COMMITTEE ON 
THE GRAND MASTER'S ADDRESS 

At the conclusion of the Address it was moved by M.W. Bro. J. N. 
Allan, seconded by M.W. Bro. B. B. Foster, and carried: That a committee, 
composed of all the Past Grand Masters present, consider and report to 
Grand Lodge on the Grand Master's Address. The motion was put by the 
Deputy Grand Master. 



40 CRAM) LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
DECEASED BRETHREN 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. W. A. Isbister, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Isbister, it 
was received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Brethren, in an attempt to create an atmosphere suitable for remembering our 
departed brethren amidst the noisy confusion of the Large City life I shall recite to 
you the first and last verse of the inspiring hymn — "O Valiant Hearts." 

O valiant hearts, who to your glory came 
Through dust of conflict and through battle flame; 
Tranquil you lie, your knightly virtue proved. 
Your memory hallowed in the land you loved. 

O risen Lord, O Shepherd of our dead. 
Whose Cross has bought them and whose staff has led. 
In glorious hope their proud and sorrowing land 
Commits her children to thy gracious hand. 

We shall remember them, each for his individual contribution. The Jimmy 
Trebel's for their gentlemanly grace and sound counsel. Each brother we shall 
remember for the manner in which he touched our lives and thereby indicated in his 
actions his interpretation of acceptable Masonic behaviour. 

I render acknowledgement of appreciation for the assistance and support on this 
committee from the Past Chairmen and to Rt. Wor. Bro. George Morris, our Grand 
Chaplain, for his enthusiastic and substantial contribution. 

Annual individual Lodge Memorial Services paying tribute to Departed Brethren 
are being conducted by an increasing number of lodges. In several Districts a 
combined Memorial Service has been conducted with enthusiastic participation. Both 
these manners of approach demonstrating reverence to our Departed Brethren are 
encouraged. 

Many Masonic Services are being held in funeral homes with District Deputy 
Grand Masters present when possible. One D.D.G.M. reports having attended sixty- 
three services during his first six months in office. Our committee commends the 
lodges taking part on the solemnity and reverence of manner such Services are being 
conducted. The families of deceased brethren are generally most appreciative. 

London East and West Districts held a Masonic Memorial Service conducted by 
Rt. Wor. Bro. Filip Cappa, D.D.G.M. of London West, for the late Bro. Dr. Ramon 
Curotto Botto. of Peru. Dr. Botto had been admitted to Western University Hospital 
for treatment of an aneurysm. Through an interpreter the brethren were able to 
communicate with Mrs. Botto who was extremely grateful and expressed a desire to 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 41 

be given the pieces of evergreen the brethren had deposited on the casket to serve as a 
memento of their respect for our brother, her late husband. 

Brethren, may your committee respectfully make reference to the paramount 
need of the deceased brother's Worshipful Master, or his delegate, being in 
communication as soon as discretionately possible with the widow or other 
appropriate member of the family. In cases of brethren having been ill prior to death 
the families' needs and desires may be known before hand. Otherwise, a discretionate 
assessment of the reaction to enquiries, such as, if a Masonic funeral may be desired, 
will be the guide to pursue. 

Of equal importance is the absolute need of continuing devotion regarding 
thoughtful attention afterward. To this need we must be constantly reminding 
ourselves to make a visit, a phone call, or send a message through our confused mail 
system. 

In our endeavour to widen the meaningful image of Free Masonry in our 
communities let us become more active by demonstration. Let us widen the sphere of 
our present indulgence in visitation and courtesies to include people in the community 
with whom we have contact. When thanked for a courtesy or good deed, however 
small, just reply Thank You! I am a "Mason." We try to help people! Some brethren 
have been extending our horizons. A number have been awarded the William Mercer 
Wilson medal. Let more of us increase our endeavours in this humanitarian effort. 

This, then, is the challenge; to practice that which we profess — "Charity" — by 
demonstration. How can we better remember our Departed Brethren than by helping 
the living? 

We will observe a one minute silence in memory of those Departed Brethren 
whose names have been engraved in the printed form. 

May we remember them — by serving! 



42 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



W^tst tablet Images 

Art inscribeb anb fraternally bebtcateb 
in memory of 



R.W. BRO. GEORGE DEVINE ADAMS 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1950 

Born in 1899 

Died November, 1981 

Initiated in Abitibi Lodge No. 540. Iroquois Falls, 1922 

Worshipful Master - 1936 

R.W. BRO. THOMAS E. BEDFORD 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1977 

Born in Rawdon Township. 1918 

Died June 4. 1982 

Initiated in Consecon Lodge No. 50. Consecon. 1944 

Affiliated with Trent Lodge No. 38, Trenton, 1950 

Worshipful Master - 1960 

R.W. BRO. WILLIAM ARTHUR BLACKBURN 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1949 

Born in Nottawasaga Township. April 2. 1904 

Died December 27, 1981 

Initiated in Northern Light Lodge No. 266. Stayner, 1927 

Worshipful Master - 1940 

R.W. BRO. ARTHUR ELBINGTEN CALVERLEV 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1959 

Born in Orillia Township. 1895 

Died October 29, 1981 

Initiated in Orillia Lodge No. 192, Orillia, 1920 

Affiliated with Cathedral Lodge No. 643, Toronto. 1945 

Worshipful Master - 1953 

Affiliated with Islington Lodge No. 715, Etobicoke, 1976 

R.W. BRO. FREDERICK FAIRFIELD 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1973 

Born in Leeds, England, April'21, 1900 

Died October 22. 1981 

Initiated in Osiris Lodge No. 489. Smith Falls, 1953 

Worshipful Master - 1957-58 

Grand Steward - 1964 

R.W. BRO. JACK ALLISTER FOSTER 
Grand Registrar - 1968 

Born in Decewsville, Ontario, Mav 12, 1903 

Died December 2. 1981 

Initiated in Cochrane Lodge No. 530, Cochrane. 1927 

Worshipful Master - 1934 

Hon. Member of Palmer Lodge No. 372, Fort Erie, 1959 

Worshipful Master - 1971 

Grand Representative - Grand Lodge of Chile 

Affiliated with The Heritage Lodge No. 730, Cambridge, 1980 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 43 



R.W. BRO. JOHN HOWARD GAHAGAN 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1960 

Born in Toronto in 1906 

Died February 7. 1982 

Initiated in Mizpah Lodge No. 572. Toronto, 1938 

Worshipful Master - 1948 

Affiliated with Remembrance Lodge No. 586. Thornhill. 1952 

Worshipful Master - 1956 

R.W. BRO. JAMES RAY GRANT 
Grand Junior Warden - 1960 

Born in Wellington, Ontario, 1899 

Died January 1, 1982 

Initiated in Moira Lodge No. 11, Belleville, 1945 

Worshipful Master - 1955 

R.W. BRO. HAROLD DOUGLAS HAGGARTY 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1960 

Born in Wooler, Ontario, 1928" 

Died October 1, 1981 

Initiated in Franck Lodge No. 127, Frankford, 1949 

Worshipful Master - 1958 

R.W. BRO. WILLIAM ALEXANDER HENDRY 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1973 

Born in The Township of Clarke, Ontario, 1917 
Died December 4. 1981 

Initiated in Durham Lodge No. 66, Newcastle, 1941 
Worshipful Master - 1968 

R.W. BRO. MAURICE CLIFFORD HETTRICK 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1974 

Born in St. Catharines, Ontario. June 1, 1920 

Died May 29. 1982 

Initiated in Corinthian Lodge No. 657, Kirkland Lake, 1955 

Worshipful Master- 1965-1970 

R.W. BRO. ARTHUR LESLIE HILL 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1940 

Born in 1901 

Died April 29. 1982 

Initiated in The Belleville Lodge No. 123. Belleville, 1925 

Worshipful Master - 1933 

R.W. BRO. JOHN REGINALD HOARE 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1953 

Born in Orangeville. Ontario, 1897 

Died March 14, 1982 

Initiated in Harris Lodge No. 216, Orangeville, 1930 

Worshipful Master - 1941 

R.W. BRO. JAMES RUSSELL HORNE 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1950 

Born in Sudbury, Ontario, July 5, 1895 

Died August 21, 1981 

Initiated in Nickel Lodge No. 427, Sudbury,1931 

Worshipful Master - 1940 

Affiliated with Sudburv Lodge No. 658, Sudbury, 1950 

Worshipful Master - 1959 

Affiliated with Doric Lodge No. 455, Little Current, 1964 

Affiliated with Bethel Lodge No. 699, Sudbury, 1966 

Affiliated with Lome Lodge No. 622, Chapleau, 1974 



44 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



R.W. BRO. STEWART IRWIN KNOX 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1960 

Born in Lauder, Manitoba, 1907 

Died August 8. 1981 

Initiated in Golden Star Lodge No. 484, Drvden. 1936 

Affiliated with Port Arthur Lodge No. 499, Thunder Bay. 1948 

Worshipful Master - 1956 

Affiliated with Lakehead Lodge No. 709, Port Arthur, 1964 

R.W. BRO. GEORGE FRASER LAMBERT 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1972 

Born in 1924 

Died May 17, 1982 

Initiated in Wilson Lodge No. 86, Toronto, 1951 

Worshipful Master - 1969 

R.W. BRO. LEWIS JAMES McADAM 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1974 

Born in Estevan, Saskatchewan, October 3, 1915 
Died September 21. 1981 

Initiated in Rideau Lodge No. 595. Ottawa, 1954 
Worshipful Master - 1964 

R.W. BRO. FRANK McINTYRE 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1957 

Born in West Guilford, Haliburton County, December 27, 1893 
Died April 16. 1982 

Initiated in North Entrance Lodge No. 463, Haliburton, 1920 
Worshipful Master - 1925 

R.W. BRO. WALTER TREVOR OVEREND 
Grand Senior Warden - 1938 

Born in Toronto. Ontario. March 19. 1892 

Died June 24, 1981 

Initiated in Coronati Lodge No. 520. Markham, 1914 

Worshipful Master - 1924 

Affiliated with Doric Lodge No. 424. Pickering. 1947 

Affiliated with West Hill Lodge No. 670. Scarborough. 1958 

Chartered Member Harry L. Martyn Lodge No. 696, Toronto, 1958 

Worshipful Master - 1958 

Affiliated with Hugh Muiray Lodge No. 602, Hamilton. 1966 

Affiliated with Doric Lodge No. 316, Toronto, 1966 

Grand Representative — Grand Lodge of Maine 

R.W. BRO. THOMAS WILLIAM PI LLEN 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1956 

Born in 1902 

Died March 22. 1982 

Initiated in Talbot Lodge No. 546, St. Thomas, 1925 

Worshipful Master - 1938 

R.W. BRO. ANDREW ELWIN ROBERTON 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1971 

Born in Cooksville. Ontario. 1906 

Died February 9, 1982 

Initiated in North Entrance Lodge No. 463. Haliburton, 1947 

Worshipful Master - 1955 

R.W. BRO. FRANCIS LOl ROBERTSON 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1952 

Born Buffalo, New York, February 21. 1900 

Died December 12, 1981 

Initiated in Levant Lodge No. 967, Buffalo, N.Y., 1927 

Worshipful Master - 1938 

Affiliated with Grenville Lodge No. 629, Toronto, 1955 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 45 



R.W. BRO. JAMES ALEX ROBINSON 

Grand Junior Warden - 1930 

Born in 1893 
Died March 21, 1982 

Initiated in Acacia Lodge No. 61, Hamilton. 1916 
Worshipful Master - 1924 

Chartered Member of Ancient Landmarks Lodge No. 654. 
Hamilton, 1931 

R.W. BRO. CHARLES KENNETH SOLDER 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1974 

Born in Fort Erie. Ontario. March 2, 1910 
Died October 19. 1981 

Initiated in Palmer Lodge No. 372, Fort Erie, 1949 
Worshipful Master - 1959 

R.W. BRO. WILLIAM HENRY WATSON 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1947 

Born in East Garafraxa Township, Ontario, 1896 
Died February 3, 1982 

Initiated in Scott Lodge No. 421, Grand Valley, 1930 
Worshipful Master, 1937 - 1945 

V.W. BRO. PHILLIP SYDNEY ADAMS 
Grand Steward - 1978 

Born in Truro, Nova Scotia, 1919 

Died March 14, 1982 

Initiated in Centennial Lodge No. 679, Niagara Falls, 1962 

Worshipful Master - 1968-1977 

V.W. BRO. LEWIS CLARK ALCHIN 

Grand Pursuivant - 1965 

Born in Toronto. Ontario, 1903 

Died December 18, 1981 

Initiated in Canada Lodge No. 532, Toronto. 1924 

Worshipful Master - 1946 

V.W. BRO. WILLIAM HILLMAN BAILEY 
Grand Steward - 1956 

Born in 1901 

Died November 5, 1981 

Initiated in Spruce Falls Lodge No. 648, Kapuskasing, 1931 

Worshipful Master - 1941 

Affiliated with Osiris Lodge No. 489, Smith Falls. 1968 

V.W. BRO. HENRY M. BARTH 
Assistant Grand Secretary - 1974 

Born in Chatham, Ontario, 1905 

Died October 1. 1981 

Initiated in Kaministiquia Lodge No. 584. Thunder Bay, 1933 

Worshipful Master - 1945 

V.W. BRO. GORDON THOMAS BELL 
Grand Steward - 1976 
Born in 1913 
Died February 19. 1982 

Initiated in Temple Lodge No. 525, Toronto. 1943 
Worshipful Master - 1953 
Chartered Member of Wexford Lodge No. 683, Scarborough, 1955 

V.W. BRO. JACK FRANCIS BOWMAN 
Grand Steward - 1979 

Born in Blvthswood, Essex County, Ontario, November 19, 1919 
Died May 26, 1982 

Initiated in Leamington Lodge No. 290, Leamington, 1957 
Worshipful Master - 1967 



46 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



\.\\. BRO. WESLEY JAMES CLARK 
Grand Steward - 1956 

Born in Toronto, Ontario. Julv 14. 1900 

Died January 18. 1982 

Initiated in Corinthian Lodge No. 481. Richmond Hill, 1924 

Affiliated with Scotland Lodge No. 193. Scotland. 1938 

Worshipful Master - 1946 

V.W. BRO. STANLEY ARTHUR COOPER 
Grand Steward - 1963 

Born in West Guilford. Haliburton Countv. Ontario. November 1. 1896 
Died April 27. 1982 

Initiated in North Entrance Lodge No. 463. Haliburton. 1920 
Worshipful Master - 1953 

V.W. BRO. THOMAS STEWART COOPER 

Grand Pursuivant - 1940 

Born in Waterloo County. January 5. 1898 

Died November 21. 1981 

Initiated in Waverlev Lodge No. 361. Guelph. 1917 

Affiliated with Hiram Lodge No. 490. Markdale. 1926 

Worshipful Master - 1931 

V.W. BRO. WILLIAM ROY COOPER 
Grand Steward - 1963 

Born in Kitchener. Ontario. 1888 

Died September 10. 1981 

Initiated in Grand River Lodge No. 151, Kitchener. 1918 

Worshipful Master - 1932 

Chartered Member of Temple Lodge No. 690. Waterloo. 1957 

V.W. BRO. ALBERT ELPHICK 

Grand Steward - 1967 

Born in 1899 

Died December 12. 1981 

Initiated in Moravian Lodge No. 431. Cargill. 1927 

Worshipful Master - 1932-1933 

V.W. BRO. HERBERT CHESLEY FALLE 
Grand Steward - 1971 

Born in St. George. Newfoundland. Julv 19. 1905 

Died March 14. 1982 

Initiated in New Hope Lodge No. 279. Cambridge. 1947 

Worshipful Master - 1960 

Affiliated with Cambridge Lodge No. 728, Cambridge, 1976 

V.W. BRO. HENRY WILLIAM GAMBLE 
Grand Steward - 1970 

Born in Fenelon Falls. Ontario. 1900 

Died January 2, 1982 

Initiated in Spry Lodge No. 406. Fenelon Falls, 1924 

Affiliated with Pnvx Lodge No. 312. Wallaceburg. 1929 

Worshipful Master - 1950 

V.W. BRO. HARRY PEARL GRANT 

Grand Standard Bearer - 1954 

Born in Bavham Township. April 11. 1891 
Died December 31. 1981 

Initiated in Vienna Lodge No. 237. Vienna. 1917 
Worshipful Master - 1922 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 47 



V.W. BRO. FREDERICK BEERS GREAVES 

Grand Steward - 1958 

Born in 1901 

Died April I. 1982 

Initiated in Camperdown Lodge No. 317. Dundee, Scotland 

Affiliated with National Lodge No. 588, Capreol 1939 

Worshipful Master - 1943-1944-1947 

V.W. BRO. PERCY RAY HALPENNY 
Grand Steward - 1959 

Born in Ottawa, 1900 
Died January 9, 1982 
Initiated in Acacia Lodge No. 561, Ottawa, 1921 

Worshipful Master - 1942 

V.W. BRO. JAMES HAMILTON 
Grand Steward - 1969 

Born in 1900 

Died August 9, 1981 

Initiated in Richmond Lodge No. 23, Richmond Hill, 1945 

Worshipful Master - 1957 

V.W. BRO. HUGH LANGLANDS HASTIE 
Grand Senior Deacon - 1970 

Born in 1909 

Died December 5. 1981 

Initiated in Zetland Lodge No. 326, Toronto, 1950 

Worshipful Master - I960 

Affiliated with The Barton Lodge No. 6, Hamilton, 1971 

Appointed to the Board - 1970, 1971, 1973 

V.W. BRO. SIDNEY HIPKINS 
Grand Steward - 1978 

Born in 1914 

Died February 15, 1982 

Initiated in Sidney Albert Luke Lodge No. 558, Ottawa, 1949 

Worshipful Master - 1975-76 

V.W. BRO. ELMER FREDERICK HOLL 
Grand Sword Bearer - 1974 

Born in Cleveland, Ohio, U.S.A., March 12. 1903 
Died July 4. 1981 

Initiated in Ellsworth Lodge No. 505, Cleveland, 1924 
Reaffiliated with Pelee Lodge No. 627, Pelee Island, 1956 
Worshipful Master - 1959 and 1966 and 1973 

V.W. BRO. ROLAND EUGENE KING 
Grand Steward - 1974 

Born in Brandon. Manitoba. August 10, 1910 

Died May 4, 1982 

Initiated in Golden Rule Lodge No. 126, Campbellford. 1943 

Worshipful Master - 1953 

V.W. BRO. JOHN LOCK 
Grand Steward - 1966 

Born in England in 1894 

Died February 5. 1982 

Initiated in Border Cities Lodge No. 554. Windsor. 1930 

Worshipful Master - 1943 

V.W. BRO. JAMES METCALFE McDONALD 
Grand Steward - 1954 

Born December 26, 1912 

Died May 6, 1982 

Initiated in Vaughan Lodge No. 54. Maple, 1936 

Worshipful Master - 1942 



48 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



V.W. BRO. PETER ORVILLE McLAREN 
Grand Steward - 1976 

Born in Bathurst Township. Lanark Countv. August 1896 
Died December 13, 1981 

Initiated in True Britons Lodge No. 14. Perth. 1918 
Worshipful Master - 1924 

V.W. BRO. JOHN CLARENCE McLEAN 
Grand Steward - 1955 

Born in Caradoc Township. 1896 

Died May 31. 1982 

Initiated in Dufferin Lodge No. 364. Melbourne. 1926 

Worshipful Master - 1940-1941 

V.W. BRO. JOHN HILLIARD MATSON 
Grand Steward - 1962 

Born in Bolton. Ontario. 1901 

Died November 21, 1981 

Initiated in True Blue Lodge No. 98. Bolton. 1945 

Worshipful Master - 1953 

V.W. BRO. ALLAN M. MILLS 

Grand Steward - 1958 

Born in 1906 

Died November 26. 1981 

Initiated in Tuscan Lodge No. 99. Newmarket. 1932 

Worshipful Master - 1941 

V.W. BRO. JESSE THOM MINAKER 

Grand Steward - 1961 

Born in 1897 

Died November 13. 1981 

Initiated in Unity Lodge No. 606. Etobicoke. 1922 

Worshipful Master - 1938 

V.W. BRO. KENNETH STL ART MURPHY 

Grand Steward - 1975 

Born in TosorojUie Township. Ontario. 1921 

Died February 28. 1982 

Initiated in Speed Lodge No. 180. Guelph. 1949 

Affiliated with Dundalk Lodge No. 449. Dundalk. 1958 

Worshipful Master - 1971 

V.W. BRO. WILLIAM ARCHIBALD MURRAY 

Grand Steward - 1946 

Born in 1891 

Died May 13, 1982 

Initiated in Caledonia Lodge No. 637, Toronto, 1926 

Worshipful Master - 1935 

V.W. BRO. HAROLD ELLIS NEWTON 
Grand Steward - 1953 

Born in Thamesford. Ontario. 1897 

Died July 1, 1981 

Initiated in Lake Shore Lodge No. 645. Mimico. 1931 

Worshipful Master - 1940 

V.W. BRO. ARTHUR WILLIAM NEY 
Grand Steward - 1944 

Born in Stratford. Ontario. 1899 

Died January 29. 1982 

Initiated in Stratford Lodge No. 332. Stratford. 1930 

Affiliated with St. Mark's Lodge No. 94. Port Stanley. 1934 

Worshipful Master - 1940 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 49 



V.W. BRO. HI GH PATRICK O'SL'LLIVAN 
Grand Steward - 1973 

Born in March 21. 1915 

Died November 21, 1981 

Initiated in Wellington Lodge No. 271. Erin, 1958 

Worshipful Master - 1967-68 

V.W. BRO. JOHN PALMER 
Grand Steward - 1978 

Born in Comber County Down. Northern Ireland, 1896 
Died August 15. 1981 

Initiated in Seymour Lodge No. 277, St. Catharines. 1949 
Worshipful Master - 1959 

V.W. BRO. EARL GORDON POWER 
Grand Steward - 1976 

Born in Orono. Ontario. 1899 

Died April 28. 1982 

Initiated in Orono Lodge No. 325. Orono, 1921 

Worshipful Master - 1928 

V.W. BRO. HAROLD STANLEY ROBBINS 
Grand Steward - 1965 

Born in Toronto. Ontario. 1901 

Died March 28. 1982 

Initiated in Moira Lodge No. 11. Belleville. 1945 

Worshipful Master - 1954 

Chartered Member of Temple Lodge No. 666. Belleville. 1951 

V.W. BRO. FREDERICK JAMES SANDERS 

(•rand Steward - 1964 
Born in 1899 
Died August 20. 1981 

Initiated in Mountain Lodge No. 221, Thorold, 1922 
Affiliated with Tuscan Lodge No. 437, Sarnia, 1943 
Worshipful Master - 1949 

V.W. BRO. BENJAMIN FRANCIS SHEPPARD 
Grand Steward - 1958 

Born in East Flamborough. Ontario, 1906 

Died February 13, 1982 

Initiated in Waterdown Lodge No. 357, Millgrove. 1927 

Worshipful Master - 1938 

V.W. BRO. DAVID SMITH 

Grand Steward - 1934 

Born in Scotland. 1887 

Died April 8. 1982 

Initiated in Fidelity Lodge No. 575, Toronto, 1921 

Worshipful Master - 1931 

Affiliated with Runnvmede Lodge No. 619, Toronto. 1938 

Affiliated with Parkdale Lodge No. 510. Etobicoke. 1972 

V.W. BRO. JOSEPH TAYLOR 
Grand Steward - 1972 

Born in Stockton on Tees. Durham. England, 1904 

Died September 24, 1981 

Initiated in North Entrance Lodge No. 463, Haliburton. 1953 

Worshipful Master - 1962 

V.W. BRO. FREDERICK WILLIAM DAVIS WELHAM 
Grand Senior Deacon - 1970 

Born in Scotland, 1907 

Died November 14, 1981 

Initiated in Stevenson Lodge No. 218, Toronto, 1947 

Worshipful Master - 1958 

Affiliated with Golden Rule Lodge No. 126. Campbellford, 1976 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



R.W. BRO. WILLIAM THOMAS BROWN 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1941 

Born in Palmerston. Ontario. 1908 

Died June 29. 1982 

Initiated in Blair Lodge No. 314. Palmerston, 1930 

Worshipful Master - 1936 

R.W. BRO. ROBERT ALLAN Bl RGESS 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1944 

Born in Enterprise. Ontario, 1896 

Died December 8, 1981 

Initiated in Victoria Lodge No. 299. Centreville. 1930 

Worshipful Master - 1936 

R.W. BRO. MOLSON CARL CAIN 
Grand Senior Warden - 1954 

Born in 1898 

Died June 1982 

Initiated in Hillcrest Lodge No. 594. Hamilton. 1927 

Affiliated with Golden Fleece Lodge No. 607, Toronto, 1932 

Worshipful Master - 1938 

Affiliated with Rising Sun Lodge No. 129. Aurora. 1938 

Affiliated with Composite Lodge No. 667. Hamilton, 1956 

Affiliated with Corinthian Lodge No. 481. Richmond Hill. 1958 

Affiliated with Grey Lodge No. 589. Thornhill. 1959 

R.W. BRO. HERBERT FRANK FULLER 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1951 

Born in 1907 

Died May 4, 1982 

Initiated in Electric Lodge No. 495, Hamilton. 1929 

Worshipful Master - 1941 

R.W. BRO. ELDON HERBERT GUTHRIE 
Grand Registrar - 1969 

Born in 1925 

Died January 4. 1982 

Initiated in Ancient St. John's Lodge No. 3. Kingston. 1947 

Worshipful Master - I960 

Affiliated with Simpson Lodge No. 157, Newboro. 1961 

R.W. BRO. EDMUND GRANT McKENZIE 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1950 

Born in Niagara Falls (Chippawa). Ontario. 1892 

Died May 20. 1982 

Initiated in King Edward VII Lodge No. 471. Niagara Falls. 191 

Worshipful Master - 1921 

R.W. BRO. WALTER HENDERSON 01 INN 
District Deputs Grand Master - 1960 

Born in 1901 

Died June 23. 1982 

Initiated in Cochrane Lodge No. 530. Cochrane. 1929 

Worshipful Master - 1944 

Grand Steward - 1945 

Affiliated with Birch Cliff Lodge No. 612. Scarborough, 1977 

Grand Representative - South Australia 

R.W. BRO. WILLIAM HENRY SAUNDERS 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1959 

Born in 1900 

Died July 17. 1982 

Initiated in Coronati Lodge No. 520, Markham, 1947 

Worshipful Master - 1955 

Affiliated with King George V Lodge No. 498, Coboconk, 1971 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 



R.VV. BRO. MORI. FY HAMILTON THOMPSON 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1952 

Born in Sebright. Ontario. 1890 

Died June 10, 1982 

Initiated in Connaught Lodge No. 511. Thunder Bav, 1919 

Worshipful Master - 1927 

RAN. BRO. JAMES CLIFFORD WALDEN 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1958 

Born in 1903 

Died July 20. 1982 

Initiated in Cassia Lodge No. 116, Thedford. 1924 

Worshipful Master - 1937 

V.W. BRO. WILLIAM ELWOOD DALE 

Grand Steward - 1962 

Born in Tecumseth Township. York Countv. 1898 
Died July 16. 1982 

Initiated in True Blue Lodge No. 98. Bolton. 1924 
Affiliated with Union Lodge No. 118. Schomberg. 1930 
Worshipful Master - 1935 

V.W. BRO. DONALD BOWMAN FILSINGER 

Grand Steward - 1974 

Born in 1913 

Died July 17, 1982 

Initiated in Huron Bruce Lodge No. 611, Toronto. 1953 

Chartered Member of East Gate Lodge No. 693. Scarborough. 1958 

Worshipful Master - 1963 

V.W. BRO. GORDON LEWIS HAMILTON 

Grand Steward - 1971 

Born in 1912 

Died July 13. 1982 

Initiated in Doric Lodge No. 623, Kirkland Lake, 1948 

Worshipful Master - 1955 

V.W. BRO. CLARENCE GARFIELD TAYLOR 
Grand Steward - 1975 

Born in Odessa. Ontario, 1890 

Died August 28. 1981 

Initiated in Prince Arthur Lodge No. 228. Odessa, 1911 

Worshipful Master - 1918 



52 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

Memorial Service 

Opening: 

Sustained by a faith that is stronger than death. And comforted by 

the hope of a life that shall endless be. 

Let us cherish the memories, forever sacred. 

Of those whom we now remember in this memorial service 

Invocation: Psalm 23 (In unison) 

The Lord is my shepherd, I shall not want; he 
makes me lie down in green pastures. He leads 
me beside still waters; he restores my soul. He 
leads me in paths of righteousness for his name's 
sake. 

Even though I walk through the valley of the shadow 
of death. I fear no evil; for thou art with me; thy 
rod and thy staff, they comfort me. 

Thou preparest a table before me in the presence 
of my enemies; thou anointest my head with oil. 
my cup overflows. Surely goodness and mercy shall 
follow me all the days of my life; and I shall 
dwell in the house of the Lord for ever. 

The Prayer of Remembrance 

Almighty and Supreme Ruler of the Universe, we come to pay tribute to those 
who have passed to the Grand Lodge Above. Guide us to deepen our memories of 
them and what they have meant to our brotherhood. We ask your special blessing 
upon their widows and families. May you comfort them and bring them strength and 
guidance in their time of need. 

We thank you for all the things you have accomplished through their lives; their 
commitment, their acts of true service to our communities, and for all their 
achievements in the cause of brotherhood and truth. 

We thank you for the privilege of knowing them and of sharing in their lives. 

We cherish these memories in our hearts. 

SO MOTE IT BE (In Unison) 

The Responsive Psalm 121 

1. I will lift up my eyes unto the hills, from whence cometh my help. 

2. MY HELP cometh from the Lord, which made heaven and earth. 

3. He will not suffer thy foot to be moved; He that keepeth thee will not slumber. 

4. BEHOLD HE that keepeth Israel shall neither slumber nor sleep. 

5. The Lord is thy keeper. The Lord shall preserve thee from all evil. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 53 

6. THE LORD shall preserve thy going out and thy coming in from this time forth, 
and even for ever more. 

The Prayer of Dedication 

Almighty God, our creator, in this hour of solemn remembrance may Your 
Presence make our days bright and rich in the fruits of Your Spirit and tender in 
human ministry. Give us strength for all the tasks that lie before us. Fill our whole 
being with new vision, new hope. Challenge us to live a love-centered life of sharing 
and caring; that our lives may truly honour and glorify Your Holy Name. 

The brethren join in repeating the Universal Prayer: 

Our Father Who Art In Heaven . . . 

The Hymn — "Guide Me, O Thou Great Jehovah" 

CWM RHONDDA 878787 
and repeat 

Guide me, O Thou great Jehovah, 
Pilgrim through this barren land; 
I am weak, but thou art mighty; 
Hold me with thy powerful hand: 
Bread of Heaven, bread of Heaven, 
Feed me till I want no more, 
Feed me till I want no more. 

Open now the crystal fountain 

Whence the healing stream doth flow; 

Let the fiery cloudy pillar 

Lead me all my journey through: 

Strong deliverer, 

Be thou still my strength and shield. 

When I tread the verge of Jordan, 

Bid my anxious fears subside; 

Death of deaths, and hell's destruction. 

Land me safe on Canaan's side: 

Songs of praises, 

I will ever give to thee. 

The Benediction 

May the blessing of the Great Architect of the Universe rest upon us and upon all 
our work and worship done in His Name. May he give us light to guide us, courage to 
support us, and love to unite us, now and evermore. 

Amen 

GEORGE MORRIS, 

Grand Chaplain. 
All of which is respectfully submitted on behalf of the Committee on Deceased 
Brethren. 

W. A. ISBISTER, 

Chairman. 



54 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

RECEPTION OF GRAND REPRESENTATIVES 

As the Grand Secretary called the roll of Grand Representatives of other 
Grand Lodges those who were present stood up and were welcomed by the 
Grand Master. Grand Honours were then given under the direction of the 
Grand Director of Ceremonies. 



AUDITORS' REPORT 



To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, 

Officers and Members of Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. 
of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 



Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 



We have examined the summary of resources of Grand Lodge 
A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario as at April 30, 
1982 and the various statements of receipts and disbursements as 
indexed for the year then ended. Our examination was made in ac- 
cordance with generally accepted auditing standards, and accordingly 
included such tests and other procedures as we considered necessary 
in the circumstances. 

In our opinion these financial statements present fairly 
the financial position of Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the 
Province of Ontario as at April 30, 1982 and the results of its 
operations for the year then ended in accordance with generally 
accepted accounting principles applied on a basis consistent with 
that of the preceding year. 



Chartered Accountants. 



Hamilton, Ontario, 
May 20, 1982. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 55 

GRAND TREASURER'S REPORT 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the 
Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 



Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

I am happy to report the deficit in the operation of Grand Lodge 
forecast in the budget one year ago did not materialize. I must, however, 
inform you that the surplus indicated in the amount of $24,560 requires an 
explanation. 

It was expected that cost of printing the new edition of The Work, which 
was approximately $30,000. would be paid for in the year 1981-82. Instead, 
payment is being made in the current Masonic year — our period of opulence 
is, therefore, short-lived. 

The long-established practice of presenting our financial statement on a 
cash basis, with no reference to our inventory position, can result in our 
statement being more favourable or less favourable than it would be if the 
inventory was taken into account. Certain other payments amounting to 
more than $10,000 were in a category similar to The Work. 

The full benefit resulting from the increasing of fifty cents per member in 
dues to Grand Lodge was effective and increased this source of revenue to 
Grand Lodge by $18,000. I wish, however, to forcefully draw your attention 
to the effect of inflation on our expenditures. Increases in salaries of staff, in 
grants for Benevolence, in printing, particularly the Proceedings of Grand 
Lodge, in the expenses in connection with the convocation of Grand Lodge 
and in postage exceeded the increase in revenue resulting from the raising of 
the members' dues from $2.00 per year to $2.50 per year. 

Care is exercised to reinvest investments as they mature. All have been 
at a much higher rate of interest which benefits the revenue of Grand Lodge 
— unfortunately very few matured in this year. 

I wish to again draw your attention to the increase in value of the 
investments held by the Commutation Fund. Action taken by M.W. Bro. 
Cleeve Hooper when he was Grand Treasurer is responsible for this 
creditable development. He instituted the segregation of payments into the 
fund and while still making substantial payments to Grand Lodge each year 
he invested the balance in sound interest bearing securities. The Auditor's 
Report now states that investments held by the fund total $199,000, 
producing an income of $19,618. This amount is included in the receipts of 
Grand Lodge and serves to compensate, in part, for the loss of revenue by 
Grand Lodge of members' dues that have been commuted. 



S6 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

I wish to again record my thanks to the Grand Secretary and his staff for 
their assistance in facilitating the work of the Grand Treasurer, and the 
Chairman of the Committee on Audit and Finance for his wise counsel. 

I wish also to record my appreciation of the services rendered by our 
Auditors in the preparation of the Annual Financial Report for presentation 
to Grand Lodge. The report sets out our financial operations during the year 
and the state of our finances at year end. I recommend the careful perusal of 
this statement by the brethren. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 

JAMES N. ALLAN, 

Grand Treasurer. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 



57 



GRAND LODGE A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 





SUMMARY OF 


RESOURCES 








APRIL 


30 


, 1982 








Market 


Value 


1982 






1982 




1981 


1981 


General Fund 
Cash 

Investments - at cost 
Marketable 
Masonic Holdings 


$732,939 

$ 

$146,717 




$681,700 
$ 

$128,613 


$ 91,406 

976,972 
160,000 


$ 107,629 

936,189 
160,000 




1,228,378 


1,203,818 


Commutation Fund 
Cash 
Investments - at cost 


6,669 
198,722 


8,241 
181,700 




205,391 


189,941 



Memorial Fund 

Capital account 
Cash 
Investments - at cost $507,620 $489,903 



Income account 
Cash 



Special Retirement Fund (note 2) 
Cash 
Investment - at cost $ 6,440 $ 6,545 



Grand total 



1,585 
660,052 


1,278 

659,894 


661,637 
(3,097) 


661,172 
91 


658,540 


661,263 


22,483 
7,070 


19,230 

7,070 


29,553 


26,300 


$2,121,862 


$2,081,322 



^ 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



GRAND LODGE A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 

GENERAL FUND OPERATIONS 

YEAR ENDED APRIL 30, 1982 



1982 



1981 



Receipts 

Fees for 

Initiation 

Affiliations 

Dues 

Certificates 

Dispensations 
Installations 
Miscellaneous 
Commutation Fund - transfer - (investment 

income $19,687; 1981 - $17,394) 
Special Retirement Fund - transfer 
Sale of 

Books 

Ceremonies, booklets, etc. 

Classified materials 

Constitution 

Guide lines 

Installation hand books 
Income on investments (page 9) 



Disbursements (page 4) 

Net operational receipts (disbursements) for the year 

Investment changes during the year 
Sold or matured (page 12) 
Purchased 

Net receipts (disbursements) for the year 

Cash on hand, beginning of year 



$ 10,585 


$ 10,755 


730 


767 


201,149 


183,148 


696 


1,005 


2,742 


2,765 


897 


846 


1,370 


1,628 


27,687 


25,394 


751 


250 


7,992 


32,832 


1,135 


1,345 


4,942 


5,326 


2,147 


3,548 


2,863 


2,463 


556 


1,399 


103,353 


111,146 


369,595 


384,617 


345,035 


464,696 



24,560 



(40,783) 
(16,223) 
107,629 



(80,079) 

237,525 
(186,538) 

(29,092) 

136,721 



Cash on hand, end of year 



$ 91,406 



$107,629 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 



-V 



GRAND LODGE A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 

GENERAL FUND 

SCHEDULE OF DISBURSEMENTS 

YEAR ENDED APRIL 30, 1982 



1982 



1981 



Salaries and employees' benefits 

Special allowances 

Retirement Fund - special (note 2) 

Rent 

Office expenses 

Furniture and equipment 

Travelling expenses 

Grand Secretary 

Supervisor of Benevolence 
Custodian fees 
Insurance 
Professional fees 
Library 

Honorarium 

Rental 

General expense 
Grand Master's expenses 
Grand Master's portrait 
Deputy Grand Master's expenses 
Grand Chaplin - honorarium 
Representative to other Grand Lodges 
Custodian of the Work 
Conference fees, etc. - Washington 
Conference of Canadian Grand Lodges 
Committee expenses 
Grand Lodge Bulletin 

Honorary presentations - Medals and Buttons 
Review of Fraternal correspondence 
Grand Lodge meeting expenses 

Printing fraternal reviews 

Printing preliminary reports 

Printing proceedings 

General expenses 

Advance re 1981 meeting 

Advance re 1982 meeting 
Masonic "Relief" Association U.S.A. - Canada 
Transfer to Memorial Fund re benevolent grants 
Charitable donations 
Miscellaneous 
125th anniversary 

Testimonial to retiring Grand Master 
Books 



$128,502 


$124,389 


14,251 


13,750 


- 


25,000 


42,000 


36,000 


17,717 


16,907 


621 


6,039 


981 


663 


616 


1,258 


1,000 


1,000 


3,532 


3,122 


2,025 


2,900 


468 


1,560 


2,000 


4,004 


1,148 


1,082 


3,000 


2,500 


224 


- 


1,000 


1,000 


500 


500 


7,999 


7,518 


775 


893 


4,145 


5,661 


3,607 


4,253 


11,057 


6,870 


3,449 


7,149 


265 


17,516 


650 


650 


6,313 


3,963 


5,003 


4,903 


12,128 


11,644 


38,122 


34,341 


- 


1,630 


1,573 


- 


1,153 


538 


22,000 


30,000 


3,000 


5,000 


3,480 


3,146 


- 


(3,672) 


500 


- 


231 


81,019 


$345,035 


$464,696 



60 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



GRAND LODGE A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 
COMMUTATION FUND 



RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS 



YEAR ENDED APRIL 30, 1982 



1982 



1981 



Receipts 

Investment income (page 10) 
Commutation fees 



$ 19,687 
23,450 

43,137 



$ 17,394 
26,300 

43,694 



Disbursements 

Loss on sale of investments (page 12) 
Transfer to General Fund 



27,687 
27,687 



480 
25,394 

25,874 



Net receipts for the year 
Balance, beginning of year 
Balance, end of year 



15,450 17.820 
189,941 172,121 



$205,391 $189,941 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 



61 



MEMORIAL FUND 



CAPITAL ACCOUNT 



RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS 



YEAR ENDED APRIL 30, 1982 



1982 



1981 



Receipts 

Bequests and donations 

Donations from lodges, etc. 
Disposition of investments (page 12) 



$ 307 
15,000 



$ 211 
124,498 



15,307 124,709 



Disbursements 

Investments purchased 



15,000 124,487 



Net receipts for the year 
Balance, beginning of year 
Balance, end of year 



307 



1,278 



222 



1,056 



$ 1,585 $ 1,27? 



62 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



GRAND LODGE A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 
MEMORIAL FUND 
INCOME ACCOUNT 



RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS 
EAR ENDED APRIL 30, 1982 



1982 



1981 



Receipts 

Transfers irom General Fund 
Income on investments (page 11) 



522,000 
55,440 



$30,000 
49,393 



77,440 79,393 



Disbursements 

Benevolent grants 



80,628 77,642 



Net receipts (disbursements) for the year 
Balance, beginning of year 
Balance, end of year 



(3,188) 1,751 
91 (1,660) 



$(3,097) $ 91 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 



63 



GRAND LODGE A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 

SPECIAL RETIREMENT FUND (NOTE 2) 

RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS 

YEAR ENDED APRIL 30, 1982 



Receipts 

General Fund - transfer 
Interest income - bank accounts 
Income on investments (below) 



1982 



3,059 
945 



1981 



$25,000 
1,550 



4,004 26,550 



Disbursements 

Transfer to General Fund 



751 



250 



Net receipts for the year 
Balance, beginning of year 
Balance, end of year 



3,253 26,300 



26,300 



$29,553 $26,300 



INVESTMENTS AT COST 



Government of Canada 

13.57. due December 1, 1999 (par 7,000) 



$ 7,070 $ 7,070 



64 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



:OOu"i<NO(NOO "** ^00Or*OOOOOOOOO"~>»r>r^r-.u-ii-((NOiAOOOOOcMOOoi 
^Ot > J<— iu~ l --*Or-j o> OvDOi~-i^iOi^Ou-iO^OOOr-.aDf*^f^C l ~^t-^u^r-^-iOOOOr-OOr-. 
cNi^.sDf~-iO'-tQoa\ a> a>ooor-.u-ti/>r— c^-coo^o>av«^<Jcoo^ONu^coQOr^GOOOOOc^oocri 



O O O O O O O O 1 O O C O C O O O C C- o c ~ c c- c o ■" o _- r O C _ '_ O •_ i: 

OOOOOOO O OOCOOOOOOOOCCOOOOOCCOC'l -_"_ Ttt "_-? 

OOCOOOO O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOt-nOO^-i 

O O u^ "^ u"i O .-i CO o^O"^OOOi^»i^O\C'OOOvCrMu-iO'J^u^'^^^iriu~iO»^r-OOr- 



jr^-.^-«E J3J33 CUJD3 XX£ 3 •-< •-< w "> E -C 3 XT E •-< ■"-< ■-* •-> cc 

u oj « o o n 3 o n >, ouuh>h «u 3 3 « u h o "> ^ cj •* tort 

sSeo^oo^! ^o^*^ ox:2:^'-i2:s:-)<: f -j a 2: tL. s: 2: < 2: 2: *=i < o a 



1 y 



cccccccccc 

cocooooooo 



H (- H H 



3333333333 



s: s: x s: X 2: p- 



£3E 



o o o c o o 






t» m ocoooooo 



o *a T3 * 



, >, >> >% >» 



fxxxxx ozzz^EZ < « « £ * 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 



65 



CNOu-ir-iinoajn ^ tOONHQD .-. CO <n e^ r- r-. 

^*o<*->ori^of-io f> oOvr ^nw <j eg* vo cm" ^o" \o 
i- 1 >-•■-* -^ co ih — <r ~j 



rM O O 00 O u"< O i 

OO^sJCOO\Oi 
O ^O 0> O r-. O O < 



> <r <r o o - 



o o o o o 



ooooooooo o ooooo o o o o o o 

ocooooooo o ooooo o o o o o o 

ooooooooo o ooooo o o o o o o 

— lO^u-ii^u-iOOm r- Or-Ou~<0 CM u"> O lf\ o" CJ> 



o -> s: -> z 



ooooo 

ooooo 



3 3 3 3 3 H 



i O O O U O i 



66 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



O O O m O ' 



0\Ou"iOOu^-J'i- , Or- v£>cmc6 o « w i^ \D O *-* r- OO^Or- OOO OO 

0<"iCMOu">r^~Jf">u~>\£> <f M N OiO-I-J *0 "^ r-^ cm u-» :*"* <T ui r-- m © i/i OtM 

<r^-OOOOf*-if^fNO(Mf*^ 04(Mi^ O X CO CT\ ^ ~* -J- ^J u^^O-JvO fn^H<J r^ vD 

OCO-J^O^-Ji^' 1 n -j .-* m -J cn O r- cm <""> f-* i-* cm CO <-i r- ■-< r~ f-> o f-i r-- 



^tO^Da^r-Ocy-Ou^^ <r r^ eg O O O^ C Cjv CT» *0 CJ\ C r- i^ >X> O GO CO r- OO 



oooooooooo ooo oooooo o o ooooo OOO OO 

OOOOOOOOOO OOO OOOOOO O O OCOOO OOO OO 

OOOOOOOOOO u-iOu^ OOOOOO O O OOOOO OOO Ou-i 

u">r->OOu"»u"*r-u">OsD j ia ^ u-i u-i O <* O u"» a* (N n <r (C i^ O u~i u"i O 0<-< 



I r* O O O 



. ^ -u o C u 

« o <t» 3 u 

2 o a -> o ■ 



E -o 3 E . 



U, -) Z IE ' 



E x ^ .c E 



OOOOOO 



3 3 3 3 3 3 



3 3 3 



o o o o 



c ?■ 



oou u ooooo 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 67 



GRAND LODGE A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 

SECURITIES REDEEMED AND SOLD 

YEAR ENDED APRIL 30, 1982 



Par Gain 

Value Cost Proceeds (Loss) Income 



Memorial Fund 
Bonds 



Municipality of 

Metropolitan Toronto 
5.5% February 15, 

1982 $15,000 $14,842 $15,000 $ 158 $ 825 



68 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

GRAND LODGE A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 

NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 

APRIL 30. 1982 



Ac ;ounticg poli.-y 

Ifi vestments in bonds are recorded at cost and generally are held to maturity. 
Discounts and premiums on acquisition are not amortized, but are maintained 
in cost with final gain or loss recorded on disposition. Discounts and 
premiums are summarized by maturity dates as they segregate into future April 
30, fiscal vearends is follows: 

General Fund Commutation Fund Memorial Fund 



;rii 30 


s 


Otttlt 


Premium 


Disi 

$ 


'.our.t 


premi urn 
$ 


Discount 
$ 36 


Prer 
$ 


nium 


198J 


$ 






1984 




158 














3 


,805 






1985 


4 


,924 


10. 


,583 




50 




82 




606 






1986 




279 


I. 


,238 






1, 


,650 


5 


,549 


9. 


,488 


1987 




300 








60 














1988 


1 


,132 






















1990 


12 


,788 
















402 






1992 










1 


,025 














1994 




150 








37 














1995 




688 












87 








925 


1996 




225 




50 




350 








300 






1997 




250 
















175 






1998 












25 














1999 




200 








100 








248 






2000 




865 








400 








200 






2002 








112 












52 




12 


2003 




200 












25 




500 






2004 












75 
















S22 


,159 


Sll 


,983 


$2 


,122 


$1 


,844 


$11 


,873 


$10 


,425 



The Special Retirement Fund has been established (as budgeted) to set aside 
$25,000 capital and accumulate income thereon in order to provide funds to be 
invested at future retirement dates with the income then earned to augment 
retirement pensions for three long time employees. Capital and accumulated 
income so invested will revert to the General Fund when each particular pension 
terminates . 



On motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by the Grand 
Treasurer, the Report and the Auditor's Report were received and adopted 
by Grand Lodge. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 69 

GRAND SECRETARY'S REPORT 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is my pleasure to present herewith the annual report for the year ended 
April 30, 1982, containing a recapitulation of membership and a summary of 
all the lapel buttons awarded during the year. 

RECAPITULATION DECEMBER 31st, 1981 

Membership, December 31st, 1980 107,235 

Initiated 2,136 

Passed 1,961 

Raised 1,889 

Affiliated 735 

Reinstated 161 

110,267 

Deaths 2,587 

Resignations 1,134 

Suspensions 973 

Adjustments re: Membership Checks 1_76 4,870 

Membership, December 31st, 1981 105,397 

Total number of warranted Lodges June 30th, 1982 647 

BUTTONS AWARDED 

50's 405 

60's 233 

70's 9 

50's a Past Master 32 

60's a Past Master 8 

50's a P.D.D.G.M 1 

70 Years a Mason 

W. Bro. John S. Ellacott, Elma Lodge No. 456, Monkton. 

Bro. Sidney C. Evans, Waverley Lodge No. 361, Guelph. 

W. Bro. James P. Leslie, North Star Lodge No. 322, Owen Sound. 

W. Bro. William T. Pauling, Petrolia Lodge No. 194, Petrolia. 

Bro. James M. Manser, Oxford Lodge No 76, Woodstock. 

W. Bro. Arthur J. Everett, St. George Lodge No. 367, Toronto. 

Bro. Charles A. Edwards, Maple Leaf Lodge No. 103, St. Catharines. 

Bro. William E. Leith, Sussex Lodge No. 5, Brockville. 

Bro. Cyrus I. Cooper, Coronation Lodge No. 502, Smithville. 



70 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

60 Years a Past Master 

W. Bro. Robert L. Pritchard, Tuscan Lodge No. 99, Newmarket. 
W. Bro. James P. Leslie, North Star Lodge No. 322, Owen Sound. 
R.W. Bro. Alfred W. Cole, Oxford Lodge No. 76, Woodstock. 
W. Bro. Frank H. Briden, Ontario Lodge No. 26, Port Hope. 
V.W. Bro. Ernest C. Kelly, Macoy Lodge No. 242, Mallorytown. 
W. Bro. John G. McPherson, Middlesex Lodge No. 379, Ilderton. 
W. Bro. Goldwin L. Wheler, Blackwood Lodge No. 311, Woodbridge. 
W. Bro. Sydney C. Evans, Waverley Lodge No. 361, Guelph. 

50 Years P.D.D.G.M. 

M.W. Bro. James N. Allan, Amity Lodge No. 32, Dunnville. 

Semiannual returns have been received from all 647 constituent lodges 
and the information contained therein has been entered in the books of Grand 
Lodge. Statistical information may be found in the audited statement 
presented by the Grand Treasurer and in other tables printed in the Annual 
Proceedings of Grand Lodge. 

In conclusion, the untiring efforts of our office staff, in discharging their 
duties, with cheerfulness and efficiency, must be recognized. Their chore has 
not been easy, especially in this era of change: the ever-changing ranks of 
Lodge Secretaries, together with changing modes and methods of operation 
— not to mention the requirement for rapid and constant change and 
updating of lodge bylaws, as well as the ever-present human trait, that of 
disregard for the necessity of proper detail and the lack of observation of the 
required time parameters necessitated by printing schedules etc. — is an ever- 
increasing challenge to a dedicated staff. Nevertheless, the challenge is 
accepted and the many and varied talents of your office staff makes their 
continued service and dedication possible. 

Once again it has been my pleasure to work with our Grand Master, 
Deputy Grand Master, Past Grand Masters and all members of the Board of 
General Purposes in the discharge of my responsibilities. A very special 
tribute must be paid to our Lodge Secretaries who labor so diligently in the 
furtherance of Freemasonry in their areas. The effort, skill and kindness of 
all the brethren is indeed appreciated by your Grand Secretary as he strives to 
serve our Craft. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 

Grand Secretary. 

On motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by the Grand 
Secretary, the Report was received and adopted by Grand Lodge. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 7! 

REPORTS OF THE DISTRICT DEPUTY 
GRAND MASTERS 

The Reports of the 43 District Deputy Grand Masters were presented by 
the Grand Secretary and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded 
by the Grand Secretary, they were received and referred to the Board of 
General Purposes. 

COMMITTEE OF SCRUTINEERS 

The Grand Master appointed R.W. Bro. Robert Strachan, Chairman of 
the Committee of Scrutineers, to supervise and count the vote at the election 
of Grand Lodge officers, with power to name the members of the Committee. 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 

M.W. Bro. B. B. Foster presented this Report and read the Foreword to 
the Reviews. The Deputy Grand Master then moved, seconded by M.W. Bro. 
B. B. Foster, that the Report be received and adopted: Carried. 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
FRATERNAL RELATIONS 

This Report was presented by M.W. Bro. E. W. Nancekivell, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by M.W. Bro. 
Nancekivell, it was received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

The Committee on Fraternal Relations reports that there have been no requests 
from other Grand Lodges for recognition this year and no indication that recognition 
should be suspended or withdrawn from any Grand Lodge presently recognized by the 
Grand Lodge of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

We received the Annual Report of the Commission on Information for 
Recognition of the Conference of the Grand Masters of Masons in North America 
which met in Washington in February 1982, and this report likewise did not 
recommend any change in Recognition to the Constituent Grand Lodges of the 
Conference which includes our Grand Lodge. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted, 

ERIC W. NANCEKIVELL, 

Chairman. 



72 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON WARRANTS 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. R. Colledge, Chairman, and on 
motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Colledge, it was 
received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge, A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is my privilege to present, on behalf of the Committee on Warrants, our report 
to the 127th Annual Communication of this Grand Lodge. 

Your Committee is composed of R.W. Bro. Norman V. R. Camp. Grand Senior 
Warden; R.W. Bro. Blakely D. Lamont, Grand Junior Warden, and myself as 
chairman. 

We regret to report that at this time there are no lodges operating under 
dispensation, therefore there are no requests for Warrants at this Communication of 
Grand Lodge. 

We understand however, that there are three or four lodges in various stages of 
development which your Committee finds to be encouraging and gratifying for the 
future welfare of our beloved Craft. We look forward to further advancement in the 
coming year and offer all possible assistance in their efforts. 

The members of the Committee heartily congratulate the energetic members who 
are responsible for the formation of these new lodges. Our hope is that each Charter 
Member, and the appointed officers will find the experience challenging and 
rewarding. 

It has been suggested that a substitute Warrant be made available to the lodges in 
order that the original Warrant may be placed in safe-keeping. Your committee has 
made some progress but there are still some problems to overcome. If we are able to 
produce a suitable substitute, it must still pass the Committee on Constitution and 
Jurisprudence, and would then necessitate an amendment to the Book of Constitution 
and a slight change in the Installation Ceremony. We hope that this subject can be 
brought up for discussion at the Fall Meeting of the Board of General Purposes. 

As a Committee we feel that our duty is not only to assist in the granting of new 
Warrants, but to assist in the keeping of the old. No doubt some of you have heard of 
the possibility of a lodge surrendering its Warrant, usually for financial reasons. If, by 
chance, you know of such a case, please my Brethren, notify Grand Lodge before it is 
too late. It is quite possible that some help can be provided. We do not want to lose 
any of our lodges. 

We wish to express our sincere gratitude to the Grand Secretary and his staff for 
the advice, assistance, and encouragement afforded us during this past year. We are 
indeed fortunate to be able to avail ourselves of their wealth of experience. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 

ROBERT COLLEDGE. 

Chairman. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 73 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
GRIEVANCES AND APPEALS 

This report was presented by R.W. Bro. N. E. Byrne, Chairman, and on 
motion of the Deputy Grand Master, each part, together with the report in its 
entirety, was received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Your Committee is charged with reviewing the decisions of Boards of Appeal 
resulting from Masonic trials held in this Grand Jurisdiction from time to time. 

Two Boards of Appeal held hearings during the last Masonic year resulting from 
decisions of Trial Commissions where the punishment imposed included a 
recommendation for expulsion. The particulars relating to these two matters are as 
follows: 

PART I 

RE: BRO. HENRY KATZ 

Electric Lodge No. 495 

A Charge under Section 410(m) (a criminal offence) was laid against Bro. Henry 
Katz of Electric Lodge No. 495. 

A Trial Commission was appointed by the Worshipful Master of this lodge and 
the composition of the committee was approved by the members of the lodge, as 
required by the Rules Respecting Trials. 

The Trial Commission held its hearing November 18, 1981. Bro. Henry Katz 
was not present, although. Notice of Trial was sent to him. as required by the Rules. A 
Certificate of Conviction by a Court of competent jurisdiction was produced to the 
Trial Commission showing that Bro. Henry Katz has been convicted of several 
charges of fraud and theft by fraud of large sums of money. 

The Trial Commission unanimously found Bro. Henry Katz guilty as charged 
and rendered the punishment of indefinite suspension with a recommendation to 
Grand Lodge that he be expelled. 

Bro. Katz did not appeal this decision, but as this type of punishment requires an 
automatic appeal, I, as Chairman of the Committee on Grievances and Appeals, 
convened a Board of Appeal and appointed R.W. Bro. Rod J. Connor as Chairman. 

Bro. Henry Katz was notified, as required by the Rules, by the Chairman of the 
Board of Appeal of the time and place of the appeal hearing and of his right to be 
present or represented. He did not appear on June 29th, 1982 when the Board 
convened and the Board of Appeal, after consideration, unanimously affirmed the 
decision of the Trial Commission, that is a finding of guilt and the punishment of 
indefinite suspension plus a recommendation for expulsion. 

Your Committee recommends approval by Grand Lodge to the expulsion of Bro. 
Henry Katz as found by both the Trial Commission and the Board of Appeal. 



74 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

PART II 

RE: WOR. BRO. FREEMAN K. BAILEY 
Golden Rule Lodge No. 126 

In the Fall of 1981, as a result of a Reviewing Committee appointed by the 
Master of Golden Rule Lodge No. 126, a charge of unmasonic conduct, under Section 
410(n) (sexual immorality) was found against Wor. Bro. Freeman K. Bailey. 

The Trial Commission held a hearing March 4th, 1982, notice of the time and 
place of which was given to the accused Brother. The accused did not appear, but was 
ably represented by a Brother Mason. A Certificate of Conviction for Indecent 
Assault on a female contrary to Section 149 of The Criminal Code of Canada by a 
County Court Judge, a Court of competent jurisdiction, was presented in evidence to 
the Trial Commission. 

After due deliberation, the Trial Commission, under the Chairmanship of Wor. 
Bro. D. Sharp, found Wor. Bro. F. K. Bailey guilty as charged. The punishment 
imposed by the Trial Commission was indefinite suspension plus a recommendation 
for expulsion. 

Again, this type of punishment requires an automatic appeal. Wor. Bro. Bailey 
was advised of his right to appeal as well as his right to be present or represented. 

As Chairman of the Committee on Grievances and Appeals. I appointed a Board 
of Appeal to hear this matter and again appointed R. Wor. Bro. Rod J. Connor as 
Chairman. 

The Board of Appeal met in Peterborough to afford easy opportunity for the 
accused Brother to be present on July 6th, 1982. The Board satisfied itself that the 
accused has been advised of his right to be present or represented and although Wor. 
Bro. Bailey chose neither course, the Board considered the trial transcript and 
evidence of the Trial Commission and, after due deliberation, unanimously affirmed 
the decision of the Trial Commission as to the guilt and as to punishment. 

Your Committee recommends approval by Grand Lodge to the expulsion of 
Wor. Bro. Freeman K. Bailey as found by both the Trial Commission and the Board 
of Appeal. 



As Chairman of your Committee, I wish to express this Committee's sincere 
appreciation of the work completed by both Boards of Appeal in their conducting a 
final deliberation and consideration of these serious matters. 

Their task was not sought out nor a pleasant one, and they are to be commended 
for responding to their Masonic duty. A special thanks is extended to Rt. Wor. Bro. 
R. J. Connor, an experienced member of this Committee, for the special care and 
precise dedication in arranging for the conduct of both Boards of Appeal, a 
contribution involving considerable time, expertise and travelling. 

Your Committee will continue its work in the year ahead and it is hoped that the 
proposed amendments to the Rules Respecting Grand Lodge Trials, if passed by 
Grand Lodge, will allow it to direct its efforts to the cause that all Masons who 
unfortunately turn aside into the paths of error may be dealt with as brother Masons 
with justice, with honour, and with mercy. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 75 

Where Masonic offences have occurred, complaints should be laid. If a 
Reviewing Committee finds reasonable grounds to support a charge, a Masonic trial 
will ultimately ensue. 

Masonry will thus deal with those of its members who may have transgressed the 
rules and regulations of our Order or offended the principles of morality that Masonry 
strives to impart in the minds of men. 

The decision of the Trial Commission may be guilt or innocence, but one way or 
the other the matter will have been dealt with Masonically. 

All errors are not equally innocuous. Masonry teaches us that the penalty should 
fit the offence, and in this way while a brother Mason may have been found guilty 
after a Masonic trial, he may suffer little or no real serious punishment if the various 
degrees of punishment are considered by all Trial Commissions in their deliberations. 

Your Committee feels strongly that Masonic offences should not be ignored or 
swept under the rug. They should be dealt with so that after the sentence of the TriaJ 
Commission has been completed, the brother Mason who once offended, may be 
accepted once again by his brethren with that degree of friendship and charity that 
forms part of our ancient tradition. 

Your Committee acknowledges the special efforts provided by the Grand 
Secretary, M. Wor. Bro. Robert E. Davies and his supportive staff. Without their 
assistance, your Committee would not have been able to serve this Grand Jurisdiction 
nearly as well, and its tasks would have been accordingly more difficult. 

All of which is respectfully submitted on behalf of the Committee. 

NORMAN E. BYRNE, 

Chairman. 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
PRINTING AND PUBLICATIONS 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. R. T. Runciman, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Runciman, it was received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

On behalf of the Committee on Printing and Publications, I, as Chairman, beg 
leave to submit this report to the 127th Annual Communication of Grand Lodge. 

Printing costs for the year and comparative figures for the preceding year are 
summarized as follows: 



5,550 


5,040 


510 


1,460 


1.040 


420 


800 


350 


450 


1,750 


— 


1 ,750 


2.700 


1.100 


1,600 


17.000 


16.000 


1.000 



76 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

1980-81 1981-82 

Grand Lodge Bulletins S 4.971.00 $ 2,521.00 

Postage (Bulletins) 1,998.10 748.00 

Fraternal Reviews (3400) 3,963.28 5,003.00 

Preliminary Reports (3400) 4,903.13 6,313.00 

Proceedings (1300) 11,644.34 12,128.00 

Printing, Stationery 

& Office Supplies 8,736.77 6,623.00 

$36,216.62 $33,336.00 

The inventory of Grand Lodge publications for resale and comparative figures 
for last vear and the number of volumes sold is summarized as follows: 



1980-81 1981-82 Volumes sold 

Meeting the Challenge 

First Grand Master 

Bevond the Pillars 

The Work 

New Constitutions 

Whence Come We? 

Sale of Proceedings 

1981 — 48 Books @ $5.00 $240.00 

1982 — 97 Books § $5.00 $485.00 

The final audited figures for all of the above amounts for the year ended April 30, 
1982 appear in the Grand Treasurer's Report. 

It is to be observed that the cost of printing the "Fraternal Reviews,*' the 
"Preliminary Proceedings" and "The Proceedings" has increased significantly. The 
price at which "The Proceedings" are sold to members of the Craft is just over fifty 
per cent of the cost of printing. It is respectfully suggested that the sale price of "The 
Proceedings" be increased to a more realistic amount to assist in defraying the cost of 
printing. 

The inventory of "The Work" is shown in the figures as being depleted. An order 
was placed for new inventory during the fiscal year but it was not received until after 
the year end. The actual figures will be reported in the 1982-83 report. We are advised, 
however, that the back orders have been filled. 

The Committee is disappointed that the sale of Grand Lodge publications is 
down from last year and the sale of "Whence Come We?" is indeed disappointing. We 
urge the District Deputy Grand Masters and the District Chairmen of Masonic 
Education to redouble their efforts in order to reduce this high inventory and generate 
cash flow. 

At this time because of high costs we do not believe it is wise to consider 
replenishing inventory levels of other publications until the inventory on "Whence 
Come We?" is brought to a much lower level. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 77 

Last year printed forms were made available to all District Deputy Grand 
Masters for distribution to all the lodges to facilitate ordering Grand Lodge 
publications and we recommend that this be continued next year. 

At the Board of General Purposes meeting in November 1981, a motion was 
passed requesting this Committee to investigate the viability of the "Masonic 
Passport." The response from the District Deputy Grand Masters indicates that, at 
the present time, there is not sufficient interest to pursue the matter further. 

We commend the Grand Secretary and his staff for their vigilance in controlling 
costs. It is refreshing to observe that the cost of printing, stationery and office supplies 
is reduced. The committee also wishes to thank the Grand Secretary and his staff for 
their continued cooperation and assistance. 

We also wish to thank the members of the Masonic Education Committee for 
their efforts in selling Grand Lodge publications. 

All of which is respectfully submitted. 

ROBERT T. RUNCIMAN, 

Chairman. 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
MASONIC EDUCATION 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. W. R. Pellow, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Pellow, it 
was received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

On behalf of the Committee on Masonic Education, it is a distinct privilege to 
report to the 127th Annual Communication of Grand Lodge as follows: 

The Committee was composed of M.W. Bros. W. L. Wright, W. K. Bailey, N. R. 
Richards; R.W. Bros. F. J. Bruce, W. E. McLeod, E. C. Steen, D. C. Bradley, and 
V.W. Bro. E. J. Brown with the undersigned as Chairman. 

To answer to you on every constituent lodge and district Masonic Education 
program, function, and agendum that has transpired in our vast jurisdiction in the 
past year would create an impressive but highly impractical and lengthy report. I shall 
concentrate on the highlights for brevity. 

Your committee was activated in August, 1981, three weeks after the close of the 
126th Annual Communication of Grand Lodge. The committee met formally in 
Toronto on three separate occasions, September 5, 1981, January 9, and April 1, 
1982. Several other mini-meetings were arranged with the committee members. 

The success and progress established this year in the field of Masonic Education 
can be attributed, in part, to the directives and foresight of previous Grand Lodge 



78 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

committee members of Masonic Education and especially upon the recommendations 
contained in the 1981 report presented to Grand Lodge by the then Chairman, R.W. 
Bro. Wallace McLeod. 

We are fortunate to have several major Masonic publications at our disposal 
which are particularly appropriate for Masonic Education in our jurisdiction. In the 
business world, the publishing could be termed "production". It has been production 
of quality and expertise, of matters relating to history, philosophy, valuable 
information, counsel and the symbolism of Masonry. It was our duty to progress into 
another field of business this year.that of "marketing". It is imperative to disseminate 
this Masonic information to the constituent lodges and members to provide 
enjoyment and to whet the appetite for further Masonic knowledge. 

To this end and to administer our supplemental education programs efficiently 
throughout our jurisdiction, which encompasses hundreds of thousands of square 
miles, your committee decided that the jurisdiction be regionalized. Six regions were 
formed with approximately seven Masonic Districts in each region. Each region is 
administered by a Regional Director. Due to the geographical expanse of the far north 
and west, co-regional Directors were appointed. The Regional Directors are: 

Western: R.W. Bro. J. D. Jackson 

Northern: R.W. Bro. G. Y. Masters 

Mid-Ontario, Central: V.W. Bro. E. Gutpell 

Hamilton, Brantford: Wor. Bro. H. F. Whitmore 

Toronto: R.W. Bro. Paul Curry 

London. Windsor: R.W. Bro. Edsel Steen 

Ontario East: R.W. Bro. D. R. Hall 

Each of the above were recommended for their skill and ability which was 
revealed and culminated in their successful private avocations as educators and 
administrators. Your committee unanimously congratulates them for their several 
accomplishments in their respective regions. 

All were welcome to participate at our committee meetings. Their contributions 
were extremely profitable. 

The Grand Lodge Committee on Masonic Education provided a Five Point 
Program, which included: 

1. The Study Group 

2. The Newsletter 

3. Deacons' Program 

4. Masonic Workshops 

5. Grand Lodge Speakers' Program 

Permit me to expand and explain: 
1 . The Study Group 

A course of Masonic Study involving nine assignments was spearheaded by 
Program Director, V.W. Bro. Ernest J. Brown. Over 400 Masons have registered for 
the course. The D.D.G.M.s' reports reveal that several of the course graduates have 
been presented with certificates of merit on especial occasions. Your committee 
recognizes the tireless efforts of V.W. Bro. Brown and his devoted group of scrutineers 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 79 

and administrative personnel. R.W. Bro. Arthur Youngs has served with unboundless 
energy as Chief Scrutineer since the course began. He now has an understudy, R.W. 
Bro. George Inrig, and the following Assistant Scrutineers Bros. F. J. Bruce, E. S. P. 
Carson, D. M. Copeman, R. C. Corbeil, R. B. Forster, E. H. Harper, L. A. Hirst, R. 
H. Hunt, T. A. Johnson, and C. A. Sankey. R.W. Bros. Angus Ogilvie and F. A. 
Hamilton serve as the perennial Treasurer and Auditor, respectively. 

There can be no denial that the course has generated much enthusiasm and has 
led us to realize that there is a need and desire for such a program in our jurisdiction. 

Your committee has chosen to evaluate the past and present operations of The 
Study Group in detail. An Ad Hoc Committee was formed under the Chairmanship of 
M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards on September 5, 1981. Following discussion as related to 
The Study Group at the January and April meetings of the Committee on Masonic 
Education we recommend that: 

1. The Committee on Masonic Education review the status of The Study Group and 
advise on the future of this activity with particular reference to curriculum, 
operation, and location. 

2. The Committee further recommends that the topic of The Study Group be an 
agenda item at the fall meeting of The Board of General Purposes. 

3. At least 50% of the new course content should be based on material contained in 
Grand Lodge Publications. 

4. The present course be terminated December, 1983. This will allow ample time for 
all registered students to complete their assignments, and to determine the kind of 
course that might be offered in the future. 

From the foregoing it is apparent there will be no interruption of The Study 
Group in 1982-83. 



2. The Newsletter, Editor, R.W. Bro. D, C. Bradley 

Volume I, Edition 5 is in circulation and you will recognize the Newsletter 
subscription booth this year at Grand Lodge, where Volume II, Edition 1 is available. 

You may avail yourself of these solidly packed education booklets by making a 
$5.00 cheque payable to the Chairman of Masonic Education which will ensure you a 
year subscription of at least three additional issues. 

All enquiries should be addressed to: 

D. C. Bradley, Editor 
81 Hillsdale Avenue West 
Toronto, Ontario M5P 1G2 

The Editor welcomes contributions and comments. The exciting fact concerning 
this Newsletter is its originality within our membership and the brethren have some 
control on its content. Extracts from it have been used in Lodge Summons; for short 
educational talks in lodge, some have been used as ideas for speeches, but most 
important, all for your Masonic enjoyment and reading pleasures. 



80 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

The committee congratulates the Editor for his selection, research capabilities 
and the intellect to be able to transpose his ideas to pen and paper. 

With the abundance of early replies, favorable comments and advance 
subscriptions we are extremely optimistic for the Newsletter's future success. We 
strongly recommend that Lodge Chairmen of Masonic Education publicize and 
assist by promoting at least 10 or 12 subscriptions in each lodge annually. 



3. Deacons' Program: 

The official text is "Towards The Square", outlining five themes which are 
recommended to be covered in five separate evenings: 

a. The Worshipful Master 

b. Meetings 

c. Lodge Committees 

d. Lodge Officers 

e. Grand Lodge 

This program has shown great strides in generating enthusiasm and interest 
among those participating in the sessions. Several Districts grouped together to take 
advantage of expert mentors for the course, while others rearranged the five sessions 
into three or four, and Ontario District decided on an all-day seminar. Georgian Dis- 
trict has conducted the Deacons' Program for the past two years, "and recommends it 
continue." Hamilton "A." "B," and "C" conducted four sessions May through June. 
Niagara "B," Algoma, Chatham, Sarnia, Ontario. Frontenac, Toronto 2. and 
Windsor all have instituted the program. Windsor plans to complete sessions four and 
five in the Spring of 1983. Author. R.W. Bro. D. C. Bradley, has piloted many of the 
first sessions off the ground in several districts. 

One thousand seven hundred and fifty (1.750) copies of "Towards The Square" 
have been printed to date. 



4. Masonic Workshops: 

Two multi-district workshops were conducted in London and Waterloo. 

a. London: The London East. London West, St. Thomas and South Huron 
Workshop was titled. "Masonic Windows." under the very capable 
Chairmanship of R.W. Bro. William Deller. who has served several years as 
supervisor of Masonic Education in the London area. The four topics 
presented were: 

1. Images of Free Masonry in Our Society. 

R.W. Bro. Rev. George Morris. 
Grand Chaplain 

2. The Social Hour 

R.W. Bro. A. Lou Copeland 

3. The Investigating Committee 

M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 81 

4. The Lodge Historian 

R.W. Bro. J. J. Talman 

Attendance 179, $500.00 worth of Masonic publications were sold 
on that day. One interesting observation, M.W. Bro. Richards 
made reference to "Whence Come We?" in his address, later all 
copies on hand were sold. This tells a story about promotion and 
generating interest through our Masonic Education resources. 
Enthusiasm and active participation was overtly evident. 

b. Waterloo: The workshop was titled, "Freemasonry and You in '82," under 
the guidance of Workshop Chairman, R.W. Bro. G. J. Powell. Four speakers 
presented the following: 

1. "Grand Lodge a Critical Review" 

R.W. Bro. D. C. Bradley 

2. Image of Free Masonry 

V.W. Bro. J. Carpenter 

3. Youth Activities 

Bro. Roy Doherty 

4. Masonic Prospectus 

R.W. Bro. Earl Wilson 

Attendance 144. This is the fourth successful regional workshop to 
be conducted for Grey, Brant, Bruce, Wilson, Waterloo, 
Wellington, and North Huron Districts. 

Both Workshops followed the same format, four principal speakers, then 
mentors and scribes conducting small discussion groups. 

Your committee recommends "The Image of Freemasonry," common to both 
workshops be studied for constructive ideas by the 1983 Committee on Masonic 
Education. 



5. Speakers' Program: 

Geographical obstacles, especially the great distances between lodges in the far 
north and west region of our jurisdiction, created problems in these areas for the 
successful completion of an organized Speakers' Program. There are four or five 
hundred miles between some lodges in these districts. However, in the more densely 
populated areas this program has found tremendous success. 

One Regional Director, R.W. Bro. Paul Curry (Seven Toronto Districts) has 
compiled a list of speakers under topic headings from Audio-Visual to Mystic 
Masonry. Another, V.W. Bro. Elmer Gutpell, had the highest percentage of 
acceptances in Mid-Ontario, Central region with over 65% affirmative responses. A 
fantastic accomplishment. 

Communications between Lodge Masonic Chairmen, the Regional Directors, 
and the Speakers have greatly improved with new application forms, new ideas and 
tried methods. 



82 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

This Committee recommends: 

a. At least six weeks lead time to organize, publicize, and arrange for the 
reception of talented, knowledgeable, and interesting speakers. 

b. More than one lodge should be invited to share the speaker's message. 

c. Talks should be kept alive and be enthusiastically presented with a duration 
averaging 15 minutes. 

d. A general promotion letter be forwarded to all lodges in August-September to 
start the program off early in the Masonic year. 

Comments from Guelph: "This is the most popular thing we are doing and the most 
visible." Toronto 5 relates, "where a speaker is to provide the bulk of the 
evening's program he might assist his audience by arranging his program to 
involve active participants from the audience. Five Districts reported more 
publicity is required, one pleaded for help, another indicated there was little time 
on the Education agenda this year for supplemental assistance from Grand 
Lodge. London East and London West for the past six years have organized 
inter-lodge Masonic Education Speakers' Programs and since 1979 the Windsor 
District has "recruited eight very capable speakers who are available to any 
Lodge in the District." 

The general consensus is very favourable and has been unanimously endorsed by 
all D.D.G.M.s; all advocate that the Speakers' Program be reinstituted in 1982-83. 

The most popular form of Masonic Education still is the presentation of short 
talks by constituent lodge Chairmen or District Supervisors of Masonic Education. 
Your Chairman cannot but reflect. Are we becoming inbred in hearing familiar 
speakers in our districts using the same format year after year? Are all our Lodge 
Educators interesting? Are we providing an opportunity for new Masons to give us 
their reactions? What do we do about it? I recommend the succeeding Grand Lodge 
Committee of Masonic Education devise a "diplomatic" peer review in this field for 
the good of the Craft. But I caution, as one D.D.G.M. reported "one must assess 
discreetly how much pressure can be applied through Grand Lodge as well as the 
District Chairman in urging more emphasis on Masonic Education." 

District Masonic Education Nights were plentiful and several diversified themes 
were presented. 

Evolution of the Apron, The Three Great Lights, Role of Grand Master, were 
held in Frontenac District. The 1st Degree and Installation and Investiture 
(Georgian); Symbolism, History, and Philosophy, a participation by members 
(Hamilton A). This same format of instruction was hosted by Gait Lodge No. 257, 
September, 1981 in Waterloo District. Hamilton "C" had four smashing successes in 
a.). Masonic Education and Instruction, b.) Dialogue with the D.D.G.M. (an 
afternoon session), c.) Brotherhood night for Masons and friends of Masons 
(attendance, 200) and d.) LOAM night. L.O.A.M. (Ladies of Active Masons). Bro. 
Bill Hartnoll educated the group with garden hints and recommendations. An 
interesting evening with a different twist, well received, and 150 in attendance. R.W. 
Bro. Wayne Elgie provided your Chairman with a most detailed report. He also 
launched the AC-DC Newsletter to keep his District Brethren well informed. A 



TORONTO, ONTARIO. 1982 83 

commendable year in Masonic Education. Symbolism on collars, regalia, jewels was 
presented in Niagara A. A motivation-education seminar (Niagara B) and no less 
than 10 seminars on various topics held in the Ontario District organized by Wor. 
Bro. William Baluk. Ontario District Masons were extremely motivated by excellent 
topic choices in Masonic Education this year. Peterborough, a film "The Saga of the 
Holy Royal Arch" was presented by Corinthian Chapter No. 36. In Dufferin Lodge 
No. 364, St. Thomas District an open question and answer in the Three Degrees, 
enthusiastically received. R.W. Bro. George King comments, "We had a ball." 
(Toronto 1) A "Whence Come We?" panel (very well received) 1 10 in attendance, and 
a second Audio-Visual evening on "Members Night." 

"The Building of The Temple" was held May 1 1, 1982 in Toronto 2. (Toronto 5) 
exhibited a competitive "quiz" between the North and South side of the lodge room 
and on another evening a session of instruction on collecting the P.G. and P.W. by the 
Deacons and the proper method to conduct a Masonic Memorial Service. The 
highlight in Toronto District 6 was the 19th Century Degree portrayed by the 
Wellington District Degree Team and on another evening a well-prepared, well- 
organized question and answer session in the Three Degrees. 

At York Temple, Toronto 7, 230 Masons witnessed a portrayal of "The Russian 
Initiation Ceremony of 1810" taken from Tolstoy's War and Peace. 

Heritage Lodge No. 730 continues to lead the field in educational research papers 
and the following were presented: 

1. Sudbury, October 3. 1981 

"Women in Freemasonry" 
R.W. Bro. J. Lawrence Runnalls 

2. Cambridge, November 18, 1981 

"The Worshipful Master's Inaugural Address" 
Wor. Bro. George E. Zwicker 

3. Cambridge, March 17, 1982, a dual presentation 

"The Order of DeMolay" 

Bro. Roy Doherty 

"Ceremony of Lights" 

demonstrated by Paul Bessler 

(A Master Councillor of DeMolay) 

4. Peterborough, May 15, 1982 

"The Irish Fact in Early Canadian Masonry" 
Wor. Bro. Allan J. Cohoe. 

In the summation of District activities, we congratulate the 43 D.D.G.M.s for 
their well researched and skillfully prepared talks to the constituent lodges on their 
respective official visitations. 

Lodges of Instruction continue to be of great interest and several were conducted 
by our Custodian of The Work, M.W. Bro. W. K. Bailey. 

Yes, my brethren, your Committee does report interest, solidarity, and 
enthusiasm in many sections of education throughout our jurisdiction. 



84 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



The unrecorded wealth of Masonic Education and knowledge by Masons who 
eternalize our Craft is still derived from personal reading and enjoyment. 

We salute Bro. Wilson McConnell, editor of The Bulletin, for his composition of 
Masonic facts and detail for our enlightenment. 

We recommend the resource information for your education in the published 
Volumes of Quatuor Coronati Lodge No. 2076. Any Mason may join the 
Correspondence Circle and receive these publications, all which are included on 
payment of the yearly dues. 

Your contact in Ontario: 



East: 


Brian D. Stapley 


North: 


Terrance Thorn 


Ontario 


102 Harris Way 




P.O. Box 771 


South 


Thornhill, Ontario 




Espanola, Ontario 


& 


L3T5A8 




POP 1T0 


West: 












Toronto 


: Prof. J. S. Basarke 
59 Sandbourne Cres. 
Willowdale, Ontario 
M2J3A5 



Thursday, November 11, 1982 at 5:00 p.m.. R.W. Bro. Wallace McLeod will be 
installed at Freemasons' Hall, London, England as the Worshipful Master of Quatuor 
Coronati Lodge. A momentous tribute to our immediate past Chairman of this 
Committee and the first Canadian to receive this honour. Several Masons will be 
enlarging their international Masonic Education by attending this impressive 
ceremony. 

Your Committee extends sincere congratulations and best wishes to Bro. 
McLeod and Quatuor Coronati Lodge. 

Now, I draw the strings together with a Pot Pourri of facts and observations. 

It is a fact your Chairman was realistically awakened to the tremendous 
administrative problems of attempting to instigate innovative programs when Grand 
Lodge and the majority of constituent lodges have totally different year ends. This 
fact alone continues to foster isolationism of lodges under the umbrella of Grand 
Lodge Activities. Approximately 10,000 copies of forms, directives, information, 
letters, and instructions were sent from this office to all 647 lodges, to the respective 
Worshipful Masters, Secretaries, District Supervisors, and Lodge Chairmen of 
Education to the 43 D.D.G.M.s and to all members of the Board of General Purposes 
of Grand Lodge. Duplication of services, especially to the two groups of Masonic 
Education personnel within the one calendar year, is extremely costly, unnecessary 
and very time consuming. 

This observation is not set forth to "rock the boat" but the individual lodges 
should review this one fact for consideration in the light of efficiency, service, and 
economy. 

Your Chairman has produced a set of Guidelines for the direction of this 
Committee for the future. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 85 

Sundry items of information are currently under review, for example, a lodge 
location map by Districts. A pilot project to assist the Grand Lodge Speakers to find a 
lodge within the community. Some lodges are not easy to find. A sample will be 
distributed soon. 

A syllabus on dress seems to be required to avoid confusion at regular meetings 
and convocations, education perhaps, in any event a sharing of knowledge. The 
undersigned shall present same in 1982. 

Your Committee continues to offer information and assistance to organize 
District educational sessions and has provided individual members several items of 
resource education material. 

A cataloguing of material in 1982 has provided the Library with many Grand 
Lodge Masonic Education papers this year. 

The Iowa Masonic Library Museum and Administration Building at Cedar 
Rapids, Iowa appears to have an ideal approach to providing Masonic Education 
under one umbrella, an extremely interesting concept. I recommend the 1983 
Committee on Masonic Education review this concept and work in close liaison with 
our Committee on Library and Printing and Publications with the idea of utilizing the 
facilities in our Memorial Building in Hamilton. 

I recommend that the entire correspondence for this Committee, filtered to and 
from your Chairman's office should be organized and forwarded to the Grand Lodge 
Library Chairman for storage. A wealth of information has crossed this desk in the 
past 12 months and should be retained as historical records. 

Good news is always the Best News to report. Your Committee this year has 
functioned most admirably and progressively and have accomplished an extremely 
high percentage of the goals and objectives set forth at our first meeting in 1981. The 
appointment of R.W. Bro. Edsel Steen as Committee Secretary was a stroke of good 
fortune. He has provided impeccable service. 

New ice has been broken by innovative and imaginative programs and the 
enthusiastic recipients have made your Committee proud. 

The Cause and Effect phenomenon is ever present in our Masonic Education 
Circles. Positive thinking, individual motivation, and enthusiasm are still our key 
swords for combat. 

Forsaking all other Grand Lodge statistics we did have an impressive two 
thousand one hundred and eighty-two fine men initiated into Masonry in 1981 and 
they will be seeking Masonic Education. We continue to offer our services to you and 
to them. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee on Masonic 
Education. 



WILLIAM R. PELLOW, 

Chairman. 



86 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

REPORT OF THE LONG RANGE PLANNING COMMITTEE 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. R. E. Groshaw, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Wm. 
Fairley, it was received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada, in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

The Committee was first established in July, 1979, by the Grand Master, with 
broad directions. To begin the second term, and in view of a significant change of 
membership, the role of the Long Range Planning Committee was re-examined. It 
was confirmed that, recognizing that Grand Lodge wishes to maintain the 
fundamental principles of Freemasonry, it must be the responsibility of the Long 
Range Planning Committee to examine all aspects of our mode of operation, and to 
make recommendations to the Board of General Purposes respecting plans for the 
present and future needs of the Craft. 

Six meetings of the Committee were held during the period of September, 1981 to 
May 1982, and the following reflect their studies. 

(A) Masonic Visibility in the Community 
(1) Responsibility to Youth 

The Committee received oral presentations from a number of Masons who are 
giving leadership in activities involving youth. The relevance of Masonry to youth is 
particularly significant today because of our changing environment. We live in a 
multi-cultural society. By the end of this century, the youth of today will have been 
exposed to the moral philosophies and religious norms from every continent in the 
world, which will have changed Canada radically from even our present society. 
Masonry, believing in the brotherhood of man, must use every means at its disposal to 
benefit from, or capitalize on, these changes in creative ways. 

Men who know Masonry best should be setting the stage for attracting future 
Masons from today's youth, by their involvement and actions in their own homes and 
by applying Masonic principles in their communities. We must rid ourselves of the 
concept that a Mason's Masonic life is in isolation from the rest of his relationships 
with family and friends. In view of the foregoing, the Committee recommends that: 

(1) Masons should be encouraged to share with their families and friends how 
Masonry teaches such subjects as moral conduct, respect for those in authority, 
and reverence for all religious principles. 

(2) More Masons should be encouraged to participate in youth work, giving practical 
support and leadership along with non-masonic adults in religious endeavours, 
sports activities, scouting, Y groups, DeMolay, 4H groups, etc., — in fact all 
character building activities among young people. 

(3) Grand Lodge should use its means of communicating with the general 
membership (e.g. The Bulletin) to make known to all Masons that they should 
become involved and participate in youth work throughout their communities. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 87 

(2) Pioneer Lodge Room 

Your Committee is enthused about the prospect of the installation of a lodge 
room at the Black Creek Pioneer Village. It will endeavour in all ways possible to 
assist those directly involved with the planning and negotiations as well as the 
Committee charged with the responsibility of raising the required funds. We shall 
monitor this and attempt to determine if other pioneer and historical parks should be 
encouraged to do similar projects at some time in the future. 

(3) Lodge Accommodation 

A study has been undertaken to determine the feasibility of incorporating lodge 
premises in senior type housing accommodations as well as in the commercial 
developments as recommended by the Advisory Committee on Lodge Buildings last 
year. Masons in the architectural and development disciplines have been utilized and 
the study is ongoing. 



(B) Board of General Purposes 

(1) Your Committee recommends consideration be given to the establishment of 
an executive committee selected from the total membership of the Board, and that this 
executive body include a representation of the Chairmen of the Committees of that 
Board. 

(2) Regional Representation 

The recommendation put forward by this Committee last year for consideration 
that division of this jurisdiction into areas and the subsequent election of 
representatives to the Board of General Purposes by these areas has been "referred 
back to the Long Range Planning Committee for further study and the eventual 
recommendation as to a means of implementation." The subject has received great 
attention by your Committee. However, complexities and ramifications beyond the 
control of the Committee do indicate that implementation may have to be delayed. 
This proposed major change in our Constitution requires a more detailed 
understanding of its possible effects on attracting members with gifts of leadership, 
and to make it practical in terms of administration. 

(C) Utilization of Resources Within Our Fraternity 

(1) Association of Past District Deputy Grand Masters and / or Past Grand 
Lodge Officers. At the pr sent time, such associations are operational in some 
districts in this Masonic Jurisdiction. Where associations do exist, the membership 
has been decided by the particular needs of the individual district. In addition to 
serving a recognized social need, an association operating under the authority and 
approval of the District Deputy Grand Master can be a definite asset in the smooth 
operation of district matters. 

The varied submissions reviewed by your Long Range Planning Committee have 
been invaluable to this Committee in attempting to serve the present and future needs 
of this Grand Jurisdiction. This report is submitted in the trust that we may look 



88 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

forward to your continued co-operation and assistance, by providing input that will 
enable the Committee to continue to be viable and worthwhile in the future. 



Respectfully submitted. 



RONALD E. GROSHAW, 

Chairman. 



CALLED OFF 

Grand Lodge adjourned at 11:55 a.m. 

CALLED ON 

Grand Lodge resumed Labor at 2:00 p.m., the Grand Master on the 
Throne. 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
CONSTITUTION AND JURISPRUDENCE 

This report was presented by M.W. Bro. W. L. Wright, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, each part, together with the report in 
its entirety, was received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

The Committee on Constitution and Jurisprudence begs leave to report as 
follows: 

PART I 

Inasmuch as the notice of motion by R.W. Bro. N. E. Byrne (consisting of seven 
sections and numerous subsections) has been distributed and the brethren having read 
the proposed changes, your Committee on Constitution and Jurisprudence asks your 
permission not to read this proposed amendment but only to comment thereon. 

1. Amend Section 136(h) by striking out the word "and" at the end of the first 
paragraph and by striking out the second paragraph and substituting therefor the 
following two paragraphs: 

To review the verdict and the punishment imposed, if any, by a 
lodge or a Trial Commission following the trial of any brother 
charged with a Masonic offence, where there is no automatic 
appeal and no appeal has been taken by the accuser or the accused, 
and notify the Grand Secretary of its decision; and 

To review any application to a lodge for restoration after indefinite 
suspension and to consider any application to Grand Lodge for 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 89 

restoration after indefinite suspension or after expulsion and notify 
the Grand Secretary of its decision or report its recommendation 
in respect thereof to Grand Lodge. 

2. Section 411 shall be amended by adding thereto paragraph "g" — "Where 
information is received by a lodge or any one of its members, and it appears that there 
is sufficient evidence to make a complaint, but no member of the lodge is prepared to 
make a complaint, the Junior Warden, in his office as Junior Warden, shall make such 
complaint in the manner set out in this section." 

3. Amend Section 422(h) by deleting the period at the end thereof and by adding the 
following words — "and a copy of such notice, together with proof of such service, 
shall be sent to the Grand Secretary immediately thereafter." 

4. Amend Section 423(c) by striking out the present clause and inserting the 
following: 

"No punishment imposed by a lodge or a Trial Commission shall 
be carried out or take effect until the lodge has been notified by the 
Grand Secretary that the punishment so imposed has been 
confirmed or varied after review by the Committee on Grievances 
and Appeals." 

5. Amend Section 424 by striking out clauses (n), (o), (p), (q), (r) and (s). 

6. Add a new Section 424. 1 immediately following section 424(m) preceded by a new 
heading in bold print similar to the heading "Board of Appeal" which precedes section 
424 as follows: 

"Committee on Grievances and Appeals" 

"424.1(a) On receipt of a recommendation from a Board of 
Appeal, the Committee on Grievances and Appeals may accept, 
reject or vary such recommendation and the decision of the 
Committee on Grievances and Appeals shall be final except where 
the Committee recommends expulsion. 

(b) Where there is no automatic appeal and no appeal has 
been taken from any verdict of a lodge or a Trial Commission or 
from any punishment imposed by it within the time limited for so 
doing, the Grand Secretary shall refer the case to the Committee 
on Grievances and Appeals for review and the decision of that 
Committee shall be final. 

(c) The Chairman of the Committee on Grievances and 
Appeals shall notify the Grand Secretary of its decision and shall 
return to him all documents relating to the case. 

(d) Where the Committee on Grievances and Appeals 
directs a new trial, the Grand Master shall appoint a new Trial 
Commission. 

(e) Where a new trial has been directed, no amendment shall 
be made to the original charge unless the accused is given due and 
timely notice thereof. 



90 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

(f) The Grand Secretary shall notify the parties and the 
lodge concerned of the decision of the Committee on Grievances 
and Appeals. 

(g) Except where a new trial has been directed, no brother 
shall be tried twice for the same offence." 



7. Amend Section 425 by striking out Clause (b) thereof and substituting the 
following: 

"(b) An application for restoration by a brother who has been 
suspended indefinitely may only be made after the expiration of 
five years from the date upon which the suspension took effect and 
shall be made in writing to the lodge from which he was suspended. 

(i) Notice of the application for restoration shall be inserted in 
the lodge summons preceding the regular meeting at which the 
application will be voted upon. 

(ii) The vote on a resolution to accept the application for 
restoration shall be by secret ballot and it shall require a two-thirds 
vote of the members present for its adoption. 

(iii) Forthwith after the meeting at which such resolution is 
adopted or defeated, the Secretary of the lodge shall send to the 
Grand Secretary a copy of the application and any relevant 
material in respect thereof together with a copy of the resolution 
and the result of the ballot thereon. 

(iv) Upon receipt thereof, the Grand Secretary shall refer the 
matter to the Committee on Grievances and Appeals for review 
and, for that purpose, the Committee shall make such enquiries as 
may seem necessary. 

(v) Where the Committee on Grievances and Appeals decides 
to approve a resolution of the lodge accepting the application, its 
decision shall be final. 

(vi) The applicant shall not be restored to membership in his 
lodge or to his other Masonic rights and privileges until he has 
been notified by the Grand Secretary that the resolution of his 
lodge accepting his application has been approved by the 
Committee on Grievances and Appeals. 

(vii) Where a resolution to accept the application was defeated 
by the lodge or where the Committee on Grievances and Appeals is 
not prepared to approve a resolution of the lodge accepting the 
application, it shall report its recommendation in respect thereof to 
Grand Lodge. 

(viii) Where the lodge from which he was suspended has ceased 
to exist, such application may be made to Grand Lodge through 
the Grand Secretary, in which case, the application shall be 
referred to the Committee on Grievances and Appeals which shall 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 91 

report its recommendation in respect thereof to Grand Lodge after 
having made such enquiries as may seem necessary. 

(ix) Where a brother is restored by Grand Lodge after a 
resolution to accept his application was defeated by his lodge or 
where the lodge from which he was suspended has ceased to exist, 
he shall have the status of a non-affiliated brother." 

Your Committee finds no constitutional objection to this notice of motion. 



PART II 

Inasmuch as the notice of motion by M.W. Bro. W. K. Bailey has been 
distributed and the brethren having read the proposed changes, your Committee on 
Constitution and Jurisprudence again asks your permission not to read this proposed 
amendment but only to comment thereon. 

By M.W. Bro. William K. Bailey: 

I hereby give notice of motion that I will move or cause to be moved at the next 
Annual Meeting of Grand Lodge that the Constitution be amended as follows: 

1 . By striking out the words of Section 44(c) and by substituting the following words: 

"The elected and appointed members of the Board of General Purposes shall be 
elected or appointed for two years and shall be eligible for re-election or re- 
appointment to a maximum of twelve years." 

2. By striking out the words of Section 56(a) and (b) and by substituting the following 
words: 

"56(a) Each lodge shall be entitled to three votes to be cast by the Master and 
Wardens if present. If any one of them be absent his vote shall be given to the 
senior officer present. If all three be absent the three votes of the lodge may be cast 
by the proxy delegated by the lodge. 

(b) In addition thereto, each Past Master who is an Installed Master under the 
jurisdiction of this Grand Lodge and who is not holding office as a Master or 
Warden of a lodge shall be entitled to one vote as a Past Master of one lodge only." 

Re - proposed amendment to Section 44(c) 

A very similar amendment to Section 44(c) as is proposed was considered by this 
Committee and by Grand Lodge in 1981 at the Annual Communication and found to 
be constitutionally objectionable and accordingly, under Section 71 of our 
Constitution "any proposed amendment . . . which has been rejected by Grand Lodge, 
shall not be re-considered at any time within three years after such rejection, except by 
leave of Grand Lodge by a two-thirds vote," this Committee cannot recommend this 
part of the proposed amendment for consideration by Grand Lodge at this time. 

With the above-noted exception your Committee finds no constitutional 
objection to this notice of motion. 



92 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

PART III 

V.W. Bro. A. Foster Rodger has given notice of motion to amend the 
Constitution as follows: 

Revoke Section 14 and substitute the following: 

14. The privileges of Masonic rank under this Grand Lodge shall 
be restricted to: 

(a) those who have attained rank under this jurisdiction; or 

(b) those who have attained the rank of Past Master under the 
jurisdiction of any Grand Lodge recognized by this Grand 
Lodge, 

(i) from the date of attaining such rank, if on that date he was 
a member in good standing of a lodge under the jurisdic- 
tion of this Grand Lodge; or 

(ii) upon affiliation with any lodge under the jurisdiction of 
this Grand Lodge. 

Your Committee finds no constitutional objection to this notice of motion. 

PART IV 

Following the recommendation put forth by the Long Range Planning 
Committee one year ago concerning concurrent jurisdiction, your Committee 
undertook a study. 

During the past thirty-six years Grand Lodge has granted extended jurisdiction to 
many lodges and districts. Most of these extensions have been superseded through the 
establishment in 1978 of concurrent jurisdiction throughout each district. There are 
however a few extensions which have cut across districts. Several of them arose from 
a 1973 decision of Grand Lodge to grant concurrent jurisdiction to lodges which are 
situated in areas of regional municipalities. 

There is a further complication in Hamilton, Ottawa and Toronto, each of which 
includes parts of two or more districts. In them, all the lodges in the regional 
municipality or the metropolitan region have concurrent jurisdiction; in the case of 
Toronto, certain suburban lodges are included as well. The other suburban and rural 
lodges in these areas have concurrent jurisdiction only within their own district, and 
not with the other district or districts in the urban area. 

It is desirable to remove these anomalies. It is also desirable to base the 
regulations for concurrent jurisdiction not on the boundaries imposed by the civil 
authorities, but on the boundaries of the several Masonic districts. 

While the entire matter is still under study and further recommendations may be 
forthcoming in a later year, your Committee now recommends that as of July 1982 
the following regulations come into effect, superseding the piecemeal legislation that 
has evolved over the past thirty-six years: 

That there be concurrent jurisdiction 

for all lodges in the three Hamilton Districts; 
for all lodges in the two London Districts; 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 93 

for all lodges in the two Niagara Districts; 

for all lodges in the two Ottawa Districts; 

for all lodges in the seven Toronto Districts; 
and that for all other districts there be concurrent jurisdiction throughout the district, 
as approved by Grand Lodge in July 1978 and reaffirmed in July 1980. 



PART V 

A similar study was made on the recommendation of the Long Range Planning 
Committee that "Future Grand Representative appointments be limited to a term of 
six years, effective from the 1981 Annual Communication. " 

Section 80 covers: 

(a) appointment by our Grand Lodge of representatives at or near 
sister Grand Lodges and 

(b) recommendations with respect to a brother representing a 
sister Grand Lodge at or near this Grand Lodge. 

In connection with the latter, this recommendation in our Constitution termi- 
nates when the brother fails to attend three consecutive Communications without a 
satisfactory explanation. In other words, the recommendation ceases for disservice to 
the Craft. 

In connection with part (a) above - appointments, it would appear that each 
Grand Jurisdiction might very well have a different requirement as to the length of 
tenure when our Grand Lodge makes an appointment at the request of the sister 
Grand Lodges. Traditionally we appoint senior members to represent large and senior 
sister Grand Jurisdictions in the world. Making an appointment for only six years 
might very well antagonize a sister Grand Lodge who do not want recommendations 
or appointments every so often, but prefer an appointment, usually at the pleasure of 
our Grand Master, or for the life of the appointee. 

In connection with (b) above, here our Grand Lodge does not make an 
appointment as such, it is merely a recommendation. Again, certain sister Grand 
Lodges have come to expect that a Senior Past Grand Master of our Grand Lodge will 
be recommended to a sister Grand Lodge for such an appointment. We could very 
well annoy or antagonize a sister Grand Lodge when we make that recommendation 
with a six year limitation. 

In both cases (a) and (b) above, whether an appointment or a recommendation, 
how does our Grand Lodge justify a change of appointment, or a termination of a 
recommendation? Has the brother died? Ceased to be a member of the Craft? Fallen 
from grace or disservice to the Craft or what? It would seem that some explanation 
would have to be given to a sister Grand Lodge for the termination of either the 
recommendation or the appointment, or, in the alternative, the appointment and the 
recommendation would have to contain a restriction of a six year limitation. We are 
of the opinion that this could create ill will between our Grand Lodge and sister Grand 
Lodges when our Grand Lodge advises a sister Grand Lodge that an appointment 
made by a sister Grand Lodge is now to be terminated. 



94 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

Our Constitution now limits, by its wording, recommendations to 3 years where a 
brother has. for 3 years, been of disservice to the Craft and not attended his Annual 
Communication, to represent the sister Grand Lodge. This seems to fit in with the 
general principles of Masonry in that with every privilege or honour is a paramount or 
corresponding duty. If a brother has the honour of being appointed a Grand 
Representative, he has the duty or responsibility of being in attendance at Grand 
Lodge Communications. To restrict that appointment or recommendation further 
may very well be constitutionally sound, but we would question whether or not it is 
otherwise advisable or regular. 

In general, we must recognize that there is a substantial difference between 
terminating an appointment by a sister Grand Lodge, which on first examination 
would be apparently clearly out of our hands, as compared with limiting a 
recommendation where the appointment is made by a sister Grand Lodge. 

It would appear that any change in connection with Section 80 would have to be 
done by an amendment to the Constitution. A Notice of Motion would have to be 
given in accordance with Section 70. Therefore, in our opinion the recommendation of 
the Long Range Planning Committee is merely a recommendation contained in a 
report. It is not a Notice of Motion. It was not filed with the Grand Secretary in 
accordance with Section 70 and at the very earliest, in our opinion, could not be 
effective until the Annual Communication of 1983 and then only after a proper Notice 
of Motion had been given and the approval of Grand Lodge received. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 

W. L. WRIGHT. 

Chairman. 



REPORT OF THE GRAND HISTORIAN 

This report was presented by R.W. Bro. C. A. Sankey, on behalf of 
R.W. Bro. W. E. McLeod, Grand Historian, and on motion of the Deputy 
Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Sankey, it was received. (See 
Appendix). 



TORONTO, ONTARIO. 1982 95 

REPORT OF THE LIBRARY COMMITTEE 

This report was presented in two parts by R.W. Bro. F. J. Bruce, and, on 
motions, each part, together with the report in its entirety, was received and 
adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

On behalf of your Library Committee, it is my pleasure to present the following 
report to the 127th Annual Communication of this Grand Lodge. 

The members of the Committee are: Rt. Wor. Bros. Wallace E. McLeod, 
William H. Sproule, Robert S. Throop, William R. Pellow, John W. Auckland, Eric 
C. Horwood; V. Wor. Bro. Jack Pos, and with the undersigned as Chairman. 

It is with deep sorrow that we report the passing to the Grand Lodge Above of 
our Librarian, Bro. William McKee, on Tuesday, April 6th, 1982. Bro. McKee served 
as Grand Lodge Librarian from 1968 till last year when, for health reasons, he was 
forced to retire. Bro. McKee served Grand Lodge and his brethren well and he will be 
missed by us all. 

The Library was opened this year on Monday and Wednesday nights from 7 p.m. 
till 10 p.m., and on Friday afternoon, from 12 noon till 2:30 p.m. 

Again this year our Library would not have been able to operate without the help 
of our volunteer staff. Our sincere thanks and appreciation for their reliability in being 
at the Library one night a month, to give a helping hand and assistance to those who 
seek Masonic knowledge and information. They are as follows: Bro. John Pollard 
(Wexford Lodge No. 683), Bro. A. H. Niall Good (General Mercer Lodge No. 548), 
W. Bro. Brian McWhirter (Doric Lodge No. 316), Bro. Albert Peddie (Patricia Lodge 
No. 587), W. Bro. Reg. Medhurst (Long Branch Lodge No. 632), W. Bro. Anthony 
Janck (Huron Bruce Lodge No. 61 1), W. Bro. Neil McDonald (Vaughan Lodge No. 
54), W. Bro. George Blackie (Simcoe Lodge No. 644), Rt. Wor. Bro. N. Coulson 
Malloy (Vaughan Lodge No. 54), Rt. Wor. Bro. Clifford Baxter (Dentonia Lodge 
No. 651). Again, our appreciation and sincere thanks to these brethren for a job well 
done. 

Again this year the attendance at the Library has not been that good. From 
September 1st, 1981 to May 30th, 1982 only 164 signed the book; 112 books were 
borrowed from in town members and 62 out of town. In checking the list of books 
borrowed, a greater percentage was borrowed by D.D.G.M.s looking for material for 
their own use. Also 32 slide presentations were used this year, a good increase over 
other years. 

Again this year your Library Committee prepared Kits and Material, and 
presented them to the new D.D.G.M.s at Grand Lodge in July. These Kits contained 
material for each D.D.G.M., the Masters of his lodges, Lodge Library Chairmen, 
District Library Chairmen — composed of Book List, Price List, Book Reviews, 
Audio-visual Material List, papers available and a number of other papers to help him 
in his year. 



96 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

Because of your Committee's wish to be of better service to all the brethren of our 
Grand Lodge, we requested that all new D.D.G.M.s put on their Trestleboard a 
District Library Chairman — 37 complied, which enabled your Library Committee to 
have a better line of communication through to the lodges. 

Because of the District Library Chairmen, this year, for the first time in the 
history of your Library, your Committee ordered, purchased and delivered over 1.500 
books to lodges and brethren — a total sum of over $8,000.00. We prepared, 
photocopied 135 papers on material from Quatuor Coronati and other books to be 
used in the lodges, for a return of S400.00. Profit made on these sales, which was 
about $800.00. went to purchase book stock. 

Your Library printed over 8,000 sheets of material, answered 250 letters and 
requests, a large number of mailings and expenses of some $1,300.00. 

This year your Library has received from brethren and families 53 volumes of 
assorted books, as well as the Library of the late Bro. Dr. J. J. Webber of Woodstock. 
This Library consisted of over 100 volumes of books and papers. Letters of 
acknowledgement and our thanks have been sent. 

This year our D.D.G.M.s report a considerable amount of interest has been 
shown in the individual lodge libraries and that a number of lodges have, this year, 
started their own. Your Grand Lodge Library is forever ready to assist any lodge in 
setting up Libraries and helping in the purchase of books and material. 

I. again, list the addresses of supply houses. 

(1) Your Grand Lodge Library. 

(2) Masonic Book Sales, P.O. Box 250. Pefferlaw, Ontario. L0E 1N0. 

(3) Macoy Publishing Company, P.O. Box 9825. Richmond. Virginia 23228. 

(4) A. Lewis Publishers. Terminal House, Shepperton. Middlesex TW17 8AS. 

(5) Masonic Service Association. 8120 Fenton Street. Silver Spring. 
Maryland 20910. 

(6) Masonic Book Club. 317 North Main Street. Bloomington, Illinois 61701. 

(7) Quatuor Coronati Correspondence Circle, 27 Great Queen Street. London. 
England WC2B 5BB. 

In closing. I wish to express our sincere appreciation to all 43 District Deputy 
Grand Masters for the full cooperation this past year, to M.W. Bro. Robert E. 
Davies, our Grand Secretary, who is always ready to help, to the staff at the Grand 
Lodge Office, who go out of their way to be of help. 



Supplementary Libran Report 

Having just completed my second year as chairman of your Grand Lodge 
Library Committee, I have spent hours carefully studying the over all needs of the 
Library as they relate to the needs of the lodges and brethren in our Grand 
Jurisdiction (and being Scotch, I have to wrap it up in dollars and cents). 

I have read the Proceedings from the time the Library was first started by the 
then R.W. Bro. Dunlop in 1933, to the present day. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 97 

**Noting that books borrowed in any one year would be from a high of 900 in the 
early days to a low of less than 200. 

For the year 1977— 420/1978— 336/ 1979— 223/1980— 235/and 1981 — 125; a 
steady decline. 

"Visitors to the Library from a high of 1000 in the early days to a low of 1 12. 

For the year 1977— 266/1978— 270/1979— 335/1980— 235/1981 — 130; again 
a steady decline. 

As our Library is located in the centre of Toronto, where some 137 lodges meet 
and where some 23,000 Masons are, the attendance has fallen off to less than 1% in 
any one of the last five years. 

It is said that Masons are not readers, but in that area of Toronto, through the 
District Library Chairman, $2,200.00 in books were sold to the Brethren; 
approximately 500 books. 

After my first year as chairman of your Library, I felt it the duty of your 
committee to expand our programs to assist the needs of the brethren and lodges in all 
areas of our Grand Lodge. 



How do we do it? 

1. We supplied kits of material and library information to all D.D.G.M.s in July 
1981. 

2. We requested that the new D.D.G.M. select a brother to be the District Chairman 
of Library. As a result, last year, I am pleased to say 37 did so. This gave your 
Library Committee a line of communication through the District on to the lodges, 
and I say it worked well. Again, our thanks to the D.D.G.M.s and their chairmen. 

3. Results as shown in the printed report. 

(a) Over $8,000.00 worth of books purchased and sent from your Library to 
brethren and lodges in Ontario; some 1,500 books. 

(b) Over 135 papers researched and sent to the lodges for the use of the brethren. 

(c) Over 250 letters from brethren and lodges answered and their requests looked 
after. 

(d) An increase in use of tapes and slides. 

(e) Over 8,000 sheets of material printed and sent out, such as book list, price list, 
papers available, and others. 

4. This, for the first time, from your Library. Something that will grow with time. 
Letters received from lodges, brethren and D.D.G.M.s stated they were unaware 
that our Grand Lodge had this to offer. 

This year, because of the passing of Bro. McKee to the Grand Lodge Above, it is 
necessary, in order to maintain the Library at 888 Yonge Street, to think about a new 
Librarian. 



98 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

To do this 

Cost would be: Rent at 888 Yonge St. $4,000.00 

Librarian $4,000.00 

Insurance $ 250.00 

Mailing and printing $1,500.00 

$9,750.00 

Of this amount $7,000.00 to $8,000.00 would be spent to maintain and operate 
888 Yonge Street; not to mention the hours spent by our volunteer staff, which 
amounts to 45 hours per month, sometimes without one visitor. 



What do we do and where do we go? 

On Monday, June 28th, I met with the President of the Board of General 
Purposes, along with the Grand Master, and Grand Secretary. I submitted the 
following proposal. 

1. To move the Grand Lodge Library to the main offices of our Grand Lodge, in 
Hamilton. 

2. This Library to be set up with open shelves, reading desk and chairs. 

3. The Library will be a reference Library, only, no books will be borrowed — on the 
same program as in the past. It will be open 5 days a week - 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

4. The Library will have the use of a copy machine to photocopy any item that you 
may wish (assisted by Grand Lodge Staff). 

5. If one wishes to borrow books there will be an order pad in the Library for you to 
fill out your request, to be sent to you by a committee member who will be at the 
Library once a week. Books may be also borrowed as before by mailing in your 
request. 

6. The Library Committee could then spend more time on the Outreach Program, 
working with all District Library Chairmen and lodges. 

7. It would then be possible to spend a little more money on the Outreach Program. 

In the first part of the report, which is in the printed Proceedings, you will note 
that the Library Committee made some $800.00 on book sales and have turned this 
into book stock. Looking favourable to this new program it is possible to increase this. 

Taking facts into consideration, our Library could then be run for about 
$3,000.00 — or x h of the cost if we continue with the present set up. 

The Outreach Program in the past year has proven itself as worth while and with 
a little work can become of valuable use to Grand Lodge and our brethren. 

All of which I respectfully submit on behalf of the Library Committee. 



FRANK J BRUCE, 

Chairman. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 99 

REPORT OF THE ADVISORY COMMITTEE ON 
LODGE BUILDINGS 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. A. L. Copeland, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Copeland, it was received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Several committee meetings have been held during the past year and the updating 
and revision of the Grand Lodge Building booklet LB 1 is nearing completion. 
Modification of LB 2 and 3 will follow. It is planned to present these new guidelines 
for acceptance to our Grand Lodge convocation in July of 1983. Our recommenda- 
tions will refer to (a) FIRE CODE Ontario Regulation 730/81 made under the FIRE 
MARSHAL'S ACT — November 1981, and (b) the BUILDING CODE issued by 
the Ministry of Consumer and Commercial Ontario Relations. 

Since metric hard conversion is now virtually complete in all Federal and Provin- 
cial Standards, after due deliberation, your committee will be recommending that 
metric references could be used in all future submissions. However, in order not to 
create any undue hardship, imperial measure will be accepted. 

In the coming year, we hope to utilize the skills and talents of the membership 
who have specific skills which relate to the building inspection, fire safety industry and 
energy technology. It is gratifying that so many have offered their services to further 
the aims and objectives of your Grand Lodge committee. A simple format has been 
created to identify current fire hazards. Similarly, economical remedial measures will 
be suggested by your committee to overcome these potential dangers. 

As a result of visits to various Masonic Temples in our jurisdiction, we noticed 
that decorative textile coverings around the Master's chair and other cloth wall 
hangings are potential fire hazards. It is recommended that these be sprayed to render 
them flame retardant. 

Far ranging discussions have been held concerning other fire safety features such 
as emergency lighting, smoke detectors and fire rated exposed tee grid (suspended 
ceiling) for fire rated mineral lay-in acoustic panels. We will be pleased to share this 
collated information with any Masonic group in their planning stages. 

As our membership ages, we continue to witness more of our brethren using 
wheel chairs because of various medical afflictions or through old age. If we are to 
face these new problems and challenges squarely and honestly, we should be thinking 
of including low gradient ramps, toilet facilities and easy access parking for the 
handicapped in our regulations. 

It is gratifying that lodges have invited participation by members of our 
committee. We have discussed the objects and advantages in forming a non-profit 
Temple corporation without share capital, for the purpose of creating a company to 



100 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

provide premises for Masons to equip, furnish and maintain a Masonic Temple. This 
complete, informative packet is available by contacting the Grand Secretary's office. 

Meetings with interested lodge groups have been held across the whole of the 
Province during the past Masonic year. The great interest shown, indicates that new 
buildings and major renovations will continue to take place during the coming year. 

The members of your Advisory Committee on Lodge Buildings treasure the 
privilege of serving you, our brethren. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted, 

A. LOU COPELAND, 

Chairman. 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
BENEVOLENCE 

This Report was presented by V.W. Bro. T. R. Davies, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by V.W. Bro. Davies, it 
was received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada, in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

I am pleased to present on behalf of the Benevolence Committee this report of its 
activities during the past twelve months. It has been an active and most rewarding 
year. Our principal vehicle of communication this year was in the distribution of the 
new pamphlet on Benevolence developed by our predecessor Committee. As well 
however, we responded to all invitations to visit District meetings and individual lodge 
meetings and found these meetings to be of much interest to the brethren attending 
and very gratifying to the Committee members participating. We wish to encourage 
all incoming D.D.G.M.s and all District Chairmen of Benevolence to call on our 
Committee for involvement in District meetings whenever that might be desirable. 

The Annual Meeting of the Committee was held on June 18th and 19th at the 
Grand Lodge office. The first order of business was to receive the report of the 
Supervisor of Benevolence, R.W. Bro. James Guy. His report summarized the 
number of cases handled, the amounts of money allocated and reflected the thoughtful 
care given all Benevolent applications by the Committee but in particular by our long 
experienced and dedicated Supervisor of Benevolence. 

At the present time we anticipate handling about 80 benevolent cases during the 
year ahead and as usual, about 10 of these will be new to the Committee. Your 
Committee has considered all applications with the utmost care and recommend that 
the sum of $90,000 be provided for Benevolence in the year 1982-83. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO. 1982 10! 

The Boards of Relief throughout the Province have continued to be most helpful 
to our Supervisor of Benevolence during the year and we extend our sincere 
appreciation for their ongoing support. 

The Committee recommends continuing membership in the Masonic Relief 
Association of the United States and Canada. 

We wish to acknowledge the ongoing assistance of the District Deputy Grand 
Masters and the District Chairmen of Benevolence. Their care and attention to the 
work of our Committee is vital to our goal of ensuring that every worthy situation 
within our jurisdiction be the subject of our deliberation. We also hope that the 
continuity of incumbents in the position of District Chairman will continue where a 
dedicated job has been done. 

We would draw to your attention that while the Benevolence Committee like 
other committees have their term from one July to the next, the financial figures 
shown below represent the monies expended by the Benevolence Committee for the 
period of May 1, 1981 to April 30, 1982 this being the financial year of Grand Lodge. 

Grants for the Year 1981-82 

Grants paid 82 totalling $69,547.00 

Interim Grants 13,446.00 

Christmas Gratuities 900.00 

Total $83,893.00 

Less Refunds 294.00 

Less Cancellations 2,971.00 

$80,628.00 



The Committee has asked that I extend our thanks to the Hamilton Past Masters 
Association for their hospitality at our Annual Meeting. 

In particular, I wish to express my personal thanks and appreciation to the Most 
Worshipful the Grand Master for his confidence in my serving this past year as 
Chairman of this Committee and also to each member of the Committee, the 
Supervisor of Benevolence, the Grand Secretary and his staff for their dedication and 
willing assistance to our Committee at all times. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 

T. RICHARD DAVIES, 

Chairman. 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

CALLED OFF 

The Grand Master declared the afternoon session of Grand Lodge 
closed at 3:00 p.m., to resume labor at 9:00 a.m. the following morning. 

CALLED ON 

Grand Lodge resumed labor at 9:00 a.m. Thursday, July 22, 1982. 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
CREDENTIALS 

This Report was presented by V.W. Bro. J. I. Carrick, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by V.W. Bro. Carrick, it 
was received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Your Committee on Credentials begs to report: 

There are on the Register of Grand Lodge Warranted Lodges represented at this 
Communication: 

By Regular Officers 531 

By Proxies 68 

Bv Past Masters 20 

TOTAL LODGES REPRESENTED 629 

TOTAL NUMBER OF DELEGATES 

REGISTERED 4,098 

WITH A TOTAL VOTE OF 4,775 

All of which is fraternally submitted 

JOHN I. CARRICK, 

Chairman. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 103 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE 
OF SCRUTINEERS 

This Report was presented by V.W. Bro. J.I. Carrick, on behalf of R.W. 
Bro. Robert Strachan, Chairman, and on motion of the Deputy Grand 
Master, seconded by V.W. Bro. Carrick, it was received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Your Committee of Scrutineers, having been duly sworn in by R.W. Bro. James 
C. Guy, begs to report that from the Ballot Boxes returned from the District Meetings 
the Ballots contained therein show the results of the Elections as follows: 

Grand Senior Warden Earl Albert Gould 

Grand Junior Warden Kenneth Gordon Bartlett 

Grand Treasurer James N. Allan 

Grand Secretary Robert E. Davies 

Grand Registrar William Russell Carman Bradford 

Board of General Purposes: 

Norman Edward Byrne 
William Russel Pellow 
David Crowe Bradley 
Robert Thomas Runciman 
William Harold Sproule 
Jacob Pos 
George Francis Wallace Inrig 

All of which is fraternally submitted. 

ROBERT STRACHAN 
per JOHN I. CARRICK 

Chairman. 



The Grand Master declared the above brethren duly elected. 



THANKS 

The Grand Master extended his sincere thanks to V.W. Bro. J. I. 
Carrick and to the personnel of the committees for their devotion to their 
work. 



104 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
THE GRAND MASTERS ADDRESS 

This Report was presented by M.W. Bro. J. N. Allan, seconded by 
M.W. Bro. E. W. Nancekivell, it was received and adopted. 

To the Officers and Members of the Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the 
Province of Ontario. 

Brethren: 

I wish, on behalf of the Committee on the Grand Master's Address, to 
compliment the Grand Master upon the excellence of his Address to Grand Lodge. 
Your Committee was impressed with the sincerity of purpose evident throughout the 
Address. Likewise, his willingness to support, by his presence, such a vast number of 
lodge activities. The brethren deeply appreciate the privilege of meeting their Grand 
Master and receive an inspiration from such an experience. We hope our Grand 
Master will be blessed with health and the physical strength to enable him to continue 
this very desirable practice during the second year of his term of office. 

It was gratifying to learn that our Grand Master and his wife Doris have been 
excellent goodwill ambassadors as representatives of our Grand Lodge on their visits 
to Grand Lodges in sister jurisdictions throughout Canada and the United States. We 
are confident that they will establish an equally favourable reputation as hosts when 
representatives of the Grand Lodges so visited and of concordant bodies return the 
visit. 

The Committee on the Grand Master's Address desire to acknowledge the tribute 
paid by him to the Past Grand Masters, the District Deputy Grand Masters, the 
Grand Lodge officers and the Members of the Board of General Purposes. 

We join the Grand Master in his expression of sympathy to relatives and friends 
of those brethren who have been summoned to the Grand Lodge Above during the 
year. It was appropriate that special mention should be made of V.W. Bro. Hugh L. 
Hastie's passing. Bro. Hastie was Secretary-Treasurer of The Masonic Foundation, 
during its formative years, from July 1969 to April 1975. He was a Past Master of 
Zetland Lodge No. 326 and a Member of the Board of General Purposes. He will be 
remembered for his willingness to serve wherever needed. It was likewise appropriate 
that the passing of V.W. Bro. J. T. Minaker should be especially mentioned. Bro. 
Minaker worked tirelessly as a member of the Grand Lodge Committee on 
Arrangements for many years; his absence from the meeting of Grand Lodge this year 
will be regretted by the brethren. 

Your Committee commend the Grand Master for his reference to "the Good 
Act" performed by the brethren of East and West London Districts in befriending 
Mrs. Curotto, widow of the late Bro. (Dr.) Ramon Curotto (Botto) of Lima, Peru, 
who died in a London, Ontario hospital following surgery. 

The absence of M.W. Bro. Ewart G. Dixon from our Annual Convocation, due 
to ill health, is again regretted. However, the memory of his contribution to the 
welfare of our institution for so many years remains fresh in our minds. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 105 

Your Committee applaud the reference by the Grand Master to the contribution 
of the District Deputy Grand Masters to the welfare of Masonry in general 
throughout our Grand Jurisdiction. These brethren are recognized by the members of 
the Craft as the representatives of the Grand Master in their Districts. They are highly 
respected and their visits to the lodges in their district are an important source of 
inspiration. 

Your Committee are pleased to note that the Grand Master has referred to the 
contribution of the Board of General Purposes, particularly the work of the Chairmen 
of the various Committees of Grand Lodge. We are likewise in agreement with his 
recommendation to continue to hold a meeting of the Board of General Purposes in 
the fall. 

We join our Grand Master in his expression of appreciation of services rendered, 
during their term of office, by members of the Board who are retiring, including R.W. 
Bro. Charles Emmett, who retired last year. 

Your Committee are in complete agreement with the Grand Master in his 
reference to District Receptions. They, as he suggests, provide an opportunity for him 
to meet the Worshipful Masters of the District, the Immediate Past Masters and a 
great many brethren. It is interesting to note that the interest in these functions is 
continuing — such bodes well for the future of Masonry in our Grand Jurisdiction. 

We join the Grand Master in his expression of gratitude to the Committee on 
Arrangements for Grand Lodge. Dedicated brethren from the seven Toronto Districts 
assume this responsibility each year. It is a major undertaking, capably discharged by 
these brethren. 

Your Committee approve the appointment of R.W. Bro. Arthur G. Broomhead 
to the Board of General Purposes. Likewise the recommendation of the Grand Master 
to confer the honorary rank of Grand Senior Warden on V.W. Bro. Hunter Reid of 
Plantagenet Lodge No. 186, Riceville, Eastern District. 

We are especially pleased to join our Grand Master in congratulating three 
brethren who were awarded the William Mercer Wilson Medal; Ev. Wilfred Graham 
— Battlefield Lodge No. 714, Stoney Creek; Dawson Charles Kerr — True Britons' 
Lodge No. 14, Perth, and Harry Hilliard Peever — Faithful Brethren Lodge No. 77, 
Lindsay, were so honored. This award represents exceptional dedication and service 
by a brother who has not served as Worshipful Master of his lodge. It is our hope that 
each recipient of this honour will wear the medal with justifiable pride for many years. 

Your Committee approve the Grand Master's recommendation that past rank be 
granted to those Masters of lodges, who, for reasons beyond their control, were unable 
to serve as Masters for a full year. 

We approve the Black Creek Pioneer Village project sponsored by Heritage 
Lodge No. 730, Cambridge, subject to the conditions set out in detail by the Grand 
Master. 

The effort of the Grand Master to establish uniform procedure with respect to 
Toasts and Anthems will be welcomed by the brethren of those lodges where 
confusion exists. 



106 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

We read with interest the Grand Master's report on the Conferences of Grand 
Masters and Grand Secretaries of Masons in North America. We noted with pride the 
participation in the program by the Grand Master and by our Grand Secretary. 

It is a pleasure to congratulate those lodges who qualified during the year for the 
privilege of wearing gold braid, marking 100 years of existence. We wish also to 
extend congratulations to the brethren of Scotland Lodge No. 193 for their initiative 
in constructing a new Temple, which was dedicated by the Grand Master on April 3rd. 

We commend our Grand Master for his choice of speaker for the Grand Master's 
Banquet — his choice being M.W. Bro. (Dr.) Eric W. Nancekivell. Bro. Nancekivell 
is one of our own Past Grand Masters whose interest in Masonry has not diminished 
since the completion of his term as Grand Master. He is highly regarded as a speaker 
at Masonic functions; his address will be thought-provoking and full of inspiration. 

Your Committee suggest that the brethren read carefully the section in the Grand 
Master's Address entitled "Closing Remarks." He draws our attention to the 
principles upon which our institution is founded. He issues a challenge to the brethren 
to live outside the lodge room the lessons we are taught therein. He suggests the 
practice of those virtues could exert a strong influence in improving the life style of 
today. 



Respectfully submitted. 



JAMES N. ALLAN, 

Chairman. 



REPORT OF THE AWARD COMMITTEE 

This Report was presented by M.W. Bro. J. A. Irvine, Chairman, and on 
motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by M.W. Bro. Irvine, it was 
received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

The William Mercer Wilson Medal, in the opinion of M.W. Bro. E. G. Dixon, 
P.G.M. (Hon.), Grand Secretary Emeritus, is the V.C. of Freemasonry. Let us keep it 
so! We must be very selective in choosing those members who are to receive this 
award. 

In order to qualify, the nominee must have made outstanding contributions to 
their Craft Lodge, to Masonry in general, to their fellow man, their country and 
church. They further must agree that they will not aspire to becoming Worshipful 
Master of their Craft Lodge. 

The lodge should first of all do something by way of honouring the nominee, the 
least of which would be to make him an honorary member of the lodge. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 107 

During the year, we have received eleven petitions; after due scrutiny by your 
committee three awards were approved. The recipients were: — 

Bro. E. Wilfred Graham — Battlefield Lodge No. 714, Stoney Creek 

Bro. Dawson Charles Kerr — True Britons' Lodge No. 14, Perth 

Bro. Harold Hilliard Peever — Faithful Brethren Lodge No. 77, Lindsay. 

Each lodge should be advised that there is a format available from the Grand 
Lodge Office, outlining the procedure to be followed when petitioning — your 
committee recommends this form be studied and followed meticulously when 
applying for an award. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 

B. B. FOSTER 

E. G. DIXON 

J. A. IRVINE, Chairman. 



SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE REPORT 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. A. N. Newell, on behalf of 
R.W. Bro. C. J. Woodburn, Chairman, and on motion of the Deputy Grand 
Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Newell, it was received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

M.W. Sir and Brethren: 

Our committee historically has the privilege of executing the wishes of our Grand 
Master pertaining to many of the events at our annual communication. 

This year our instructions from our Grand Master were to revert to the previous 
pattern and stage the banquet in the large Canadian Room and the smaller rooms, the 
Ontario and Ballroom. 

Throughout the year three full committee meetings were held. In addition, from 
Monday afternoon throughout late Wednesday evening our many committee 
members will be heavily occupied with the details and activities involved in 
successfully staging these events. 

This year our Grand Master happily appointed the following Board Members to 
our committee: 

R.W. Bros. John Auckland, David Bradley, Lou Copeland, Alan Newell, Bill 
Sproule and Bob Throop. 

We thank them for their involvement and counsel. 

As you realize there is an enormous multitude of details and effort required from 
us during the communications. As our Board Members are heavily committed in 



108 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

other activities at that time, it's necessary to recruit additional dedicated Masons to 
work on the committee. 

We thank the following brethren for serving generously and with great 
enthusiasm. 

R.W. Bros. George Buckler, Don Emerick, Don Fear, Ralph Green, Durward 
Greenwood, Syd Harbert, Charles Harris, Reg Hoddy, Harrie Hope, William 
McNeil, Jack Pell, Earl Rawson, Roy Sparrow and Clark Winter. 

A special thank you to R.W. Bros. Alan Newell, Don Fear and Harrie Hope 
who've served as our treasurer, secretary and workshop co-ordinator respectively. 

Thanks are also extended to R.W. Bros. Charles Emmett and Colin MacKenzie 
for their assistance. 

Brethren, through the efforts of this committee and the enthusiasm of our 
brethren, the Grand Master's banquet is again sold-out this year. 

For the second year in a row we will stage a series of Masonic workshops on 
Tuesday afternoon. This year the topics and chairmen are: 

Benevolence — V.W. Bro. Richard Davies 

Condition of Masonry — R.W. Bro. Rod Connor 

Library — R.W. Bro. Frank Bruce 

Long Range Planning — R.W. Bro. Ronald Groshaw 

Office of Lodge Secretary — M.W. Bro. John Irvine 

Office of D.D.G.M.— R.W. Bro. Roy Sparrow 

Office of Worshipful Master— R.W. Bro. William McNeil 

We express the committee's thanks to these chairmen and those that assist them. 

The social breakfast will again be staged this year. Thanks are due to R.W. Bro. 
Syd Harbert and Clark Winter for heading up this event. 

My brethren as you may have heard after four years as an elected member of the 
Board of General Purposes and ten years of continuous heavy commitment to Grand 
Lodge, I have found that my business demands an extremely heavy time commitment 
from me. Because I believe that an elected Board Member must be available each year 
for hundreds of events, I came to the conclusion that I must truthfully say I cannot 
devote as much time as I have in the past. For this reason I advised the Grand Master 
on October 16, 1981 that I would not be standing for re-election this summer but 
would cheerfully fulfill my responsibilities and the balance of my elected term. 

This was an extremely difficult and emotionally wrenching decision to adopt as 
Masonry has been such a strong part of my life for the last nineteen years. Hopefully 
this will be a sabbatical. To the hundreds of brethren who elected me to the Board I 
say thank you. This absence is prompted by an honest statement that I cannot be as 
fully available to you in the next few years and hence should not coast on your good 
wishes. 

Over the last few years I think of the thousands of Masons across this jurisdiction 
who showed us in Project H.E.L.P., the 125th Anniversary and our Special Events 
that they care for our Craft and will joyfully work for it. Congratulations, you have a 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 109 

vision of what our Craft can achieve and I trust you will never lose it. It was a 
tremendous privilege to work with you on these events. 

And so my brethren — I step back from Masonic life. It's my intent to continue 
to work for and on behalf of our Craft. I know that I am richer as a person for the 
sharing and caring you've given me. It's my hope that I'll have the opportunity to 
continue to serve alongside you in the future. May the Great Architect bless you in the 
years ahead. 

Respectfully submitted. 

C. JOHN WOODBURN, 

Chairman. 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
THE CONDITION OF MASONRY 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. R. J. Connor, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Connor, it 
was received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful, the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

There is no better way to start this account of the condition of Masonry in our 
Grand Jurisdiction than to quote from the report of R.W. Bro. Clark Brooks of 
Hamilton Masonic District B: 

"Masonry became more than a word in the Hamilton Dis- 
tricts this year when Battlefield Lodge No. 714, under the direction 
of its Master, W. Bro. Alex Cree made us all aware of how 
Masonic Benevolence can work in the community. 

In October, 1981, Battlefield Lodge adopted the "Lisa Roy 
Project" to raise funds to assist the Roy family in meeting 
expenses of $20,000.00 plus to have their daughter Lisa, a 
Leukemia victim, receive a bone marrow transplant from her twin 
sister. This transplant was to be made in Baltimore, Maryland and 
OHIP informed the family that they would pay only 75% of the 
medical costs. 

After receiving permission from Grand Lodge, W. Bro. Cree 
and his committee sent letters to all Hamilton District lodges, 
attended their meetings to further outline their plans, contacted the 
Hamilton Masonic Board of Relief, the Masonic Foundation of 
Ontario, all area Masonic Bodies, the media and the local 
Provincial Government members. Through the media, an inquiry 
was started to find out why only 75% coverage would be granted. 



110 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

A "Lisa Roy" night was organized with talent and prizes 
being donated and was so well supported that ticket sales had to be 
suspended to comply with the Fire Marshal's regulations for the 
hall. This was such a success, financially and socially, with a front 
page story in the Hamilton Spectator, that OHIP had a sudden 
change in policy and announced that they would pay 100% medical 
coverage. 

Through the efforts of Battlefield Lodge. S7.385.00 was raised 
and placed in a trust account for the Roy family. Some monies 
have been paid to them for U.S. doctors' fees and travel and living 
expenses in Baltimore, with the balance available if further medical 
treatment is necessary. One last point to this story, which 
emphasizes true Masonic charity, is that the Roy family has no 
Masonic ties." 

Toronto District 2 adopted a community project which they called "Let there be 
light." to purchase training aids for the Blind and the Visually Impaired. R.W. Bro. 
Maurice Hamilton was more than pleased to report that they had surpassed their 
target of $10,000.00 by the end of May. 

All of our District Deputy Grand Masters can detail stories of Masonic charity, 
perhaps not on the scale of those quoted, but stories which touch the lives of many 
people who would otherwise feel that they were friendless in a time of need. 

Using different words, each of the District Deputy Grand Masters expressed the 
same thought, that their office was not a one man show, but was truly a team effort. 
The District Secretary, Chaplain and Committee Chairmen being on-the-spot support 
people, the Grand Master and Grand Lodge being resource people and each District 
Deputy Grand Master acting as the spokesman for all this wealth of Masonic 
knowledge. All expressed the most grateful appreciation for the dedication given so 
freely from each of these team members, and for the opportunity to represent Grand 
Lodge at the presentation of long service pins; to present bursary awards on behalf of 
the Masonic Foundation of Ontario; and to help to officially pay tribute to such active 
and honourable Masons as W. Bro. Ed Stubbins (101) and R.W. Bro. Chas. Heels 
(retiring after 33 years as Secretary of Faithful Brethren Lodge) both of Lindsay, and 
R.W. Bro. Joe Lesser of Espanola. for their being examples of the Masonic wav of 
life. 

The reports from our 43 districts covering the activities in the 647 constituent 
lodges must contain some good news and some bad news. Let's look at the bad news 
first. 

"I would have to say that one of the most disturbing things is the 
declining membership in the district, but I still don't think we 
should lower our standards. If need be, build up a quality 
membership that we are proud of and that is a real asset to the 
craft in general." 

That was from R.W. Bro. Douglas Clark of Chatham District stating his 
thoughts on a concern voiced by many District Deputy Grand Masters. Lodge 
finances were next on the list as many lodges are not operating on dues only. Some are 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 111 

relying on rental income to carry them, while others are using initiation fees and /or 
capital to cover operating costs of the lodge. 

Last year, it was recommended that all lodge fees be brought up to the minimum 
as stated in our Constitution. Some lodges have not yet done so. Also, there is still a 
very great concern regarding fire safety in lodges, particularly in some of our older 
buildings. Such things as steep, narrow stairways as the only avenue of exit; no fire 
extinguishers visible; no smoke or fire alarms; and, in addition, little or no fire 
insurance. The provision of all of these safeguards is imperative to protect not only the 
lodge and its assets, but the Masons themselves who attend in these lodge premises. 

Some lodge summonses are still being used as dues notices. An invoice for the 
dues owing, enclosed or mailed separately, is a much more suitable and businesslike 
way of notification. One further concern is the lack of identification on some Masonic 
lodge buildings. Masons visiting a town are unable to avail themselves of Masonic 
hospitality if they cannot find the building. 

In every district, there have been occasions when two important events have been 
scheduled for the same evening and. of course, both events suffer. It has been 
suggested that all meetings be cleared through a central committee and, since most 
districts have a Past Masters and Officers organization, that this group should act as 
the clearing house. 

Now for the good news. Here are a few of the highlights from this year's activity. 

— The Whitby Temple held a special ceremony to burn the mortgage. 

— A new Masonic Temple for Scotland Lodge, No. 193, was dedicated by our 

Grand Master on April 3, 1982. 
— 8 districts in South Central Ontario joined together for a very successful 

Masonic workshop. 
— Royal Lodge, Thunder Bay, started a "Fix-it" program for the widows of 

members and their senior members. 
— Walsingham Lodge, Pt. Rowan, after moving their building back on the lot, 

decided to recover their exterior. Volunteer dollars and labour accomplished 

this task. 
— To prepare themselves for their term as Worshipful Master, the Wardens of 

Toronto 1 held 8 Saturday Breakfast meetings including 2 workshop sessions. 
— On the visit of the District Deputy Grand Master to Pelee Island, he was 

accompanied by members from 27 lodges in Ontario and 14 lodges from the 

United States. Included in this group were 5 other D.D.G.M.s and 4 members 

of the Board of General Purposes. 

As you can imagine, there is some special happening or event which remains a 
highlight for the District Deputy Grand Master. R.W. Bro. Melville Curry of Ottawa 
2 reports on one such event in his district: 

"I had a special meeting with the leaders of Pembroke Lodge 
concerning a problem that one of their members had with his 
church and its Pastor. It centered around the Lutheran Church 
beliefs and opinions about the Masonic organization. The leaders 



112 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

of Pembroke Lodge and I met with the minister and elders of this 
church in the Pembroke Temple lodge room and openly discussed 
Masonry, its history, principles, concepts and beliefs. The meeting 
was followed up by submitting to the Pastor several articles 
received from the Grand Secretary and some I found on my own 
regarding Religion and Masonry. I am pleased to report that the 
problem is resolved and that this church has modified their opinion 
of our Craft." 

This is a very positive step and R.W. Bro. Curry and Pembroke Lodge are to be 
commended on their action in facing this situation and for handling it with tact and 
finesse. 

R.W. Bro. Filip Cappa included this story in his report: 

"On January 4, 1982. a brother from Peru arrived at University 
Hospital, London, for treatment of an aneurysm. He passed to the 
Grand Lodge Above on January 7, 1982. His widow requested a 
Masonic Memorial Service for her husband. With less than 24 
hours notice, on a very cold, stormy Saturday evening, and 
knowing it was a service for a brother from Peru, the brethren of 
the London Districts responded in number beyond belief. Some 
120 Masons turned out for the service conducted by the London 
West District Chaplain and assisted by the Grand Chaplain and 
the District Deputy Grand Master. Not only was the widow 
extremely grateful, but this was truly an example of Brotherly 
Love and an excellent illustration of the universality of the 
science." 

One final quote from R.W. Bro. Curry. After citing some of the problems which 
plagued his district (and indeed all districts) he says: 

"My only hope is that dedication and devotion to duty, which has 
characterized our forefathers who have left us this wonderful 
Craft, will be transmitted to our present day members. To this end. 
I have three suggestions: 

1 ) That the present Masons put forth every effort to practice in 
their everyday lives the tenets and principles of Masonry. 

2) That new candidates be involved in the ritual and the manage- 
ment of the lodge and, at the same time, are made aware that 
they are a welcome and valued addition to the lodge. 

3) That each lodge maintain and strive to improve the quality of 
the work and the quality of the meetings." 

Need more be said to give each of us a guide in maintaining and improving the 
health and welfare of this Craft of ours so that its teachings and precepts will show in 
our everyday lives. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted, 

ROD J. CONNOR. 

Chairman. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO. 1982 113 

REPORT OF THE BLOOD DONORS' COMMITTEE 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. A. N. Newell, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Newell, it 
was received and adopted. 



To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada, in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is with mixed feelings that I submit this report of the Blood Donor Committee. 

This year our aim was to increase the number of donations and to this end there 
was some reorganization into nine areas with area supervisors. The purpose was to 
have a resource person available to the district chairmen for support. Fact sheets were 
distributed plus information regarding the availability of pamphlets and posters to aid 
in the campaign. Our objective was to increase participation. We anticipated 
problems and were not disappointed. 

It is clear that communication at all levels is sadly lacking. At the time of writing 
this report 25% of district reports had not been received. On reviewing the available 
reports the area supervisors, district chairmen, and lodge chairmen, to a large degree 
commented on the poor reporting and lack of cooperation. Suggestions received were 
improvement in the system of recording and reporting, with emphasis on the 
importance of active participating lodge chairmen. In some areas the aging 
population of the lodges has decreased the number of available donors. In other areas 
the district chairmen felt that they did not receive sufficient support or understanding 
from their District Deputy Grand Masters. The Red Cross has had difficulty with 
funding in some areas and have decreased the number of clinics available. In the 
words of one chairman, dedication is disappearing and being replaced by apathy. 

There is, however, encouraging news and 18 districts reported increased 
donations in varying degrees. The greatest increase is reported from Grey District but 
honourable mention should be given to districts of Chatham, Nipissing East, Ontario, 
St. Thomas, Waterloo, Windsor and St. Lawrence. 

St. Thomas district Masons won the area trophy against all comers for the 
greatest participation in the annual clinic with resultant favourable publicity in the 
newspaper. 

Individual efforts have been excellent and the reports submitted show: 

Hamilton B W. Bro. N. Campbell 100 donations 

Ontario R.W. Bro. Fear 80+ 

Bro. James Carey 54 

St. John's Lodge, Cobourg — 5 brethren with 
over 50 donations. 



114 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

Toronto No. 3 Bro. Roy Soldiuk, St. Aidan's No. 567 has given over 

100 units and also was presented with the William 
Mercer Wilson medal in February 1982 
W. Bro. Wm. Bolychuk 73 units 

W. Bro. G. Cox ' 74 units 

Toronto No. 7 W. Bro. Ken Holtz 55 units 

Bro. John Wilkington 50 units 

Wilson R.W. Bro. Bugler over 50 units 

W. Bro. Wm. R. Ovens, the Chairman of Frontenac District was honoured by the 
Kingston and District Branch of the Canadian Red Cross Society for chairing the 
Blood Donor Clinic sponsored by the district Masons over the past several years. 

An especial mention must be made regarding Sioux Lookout Lodge No. 518. A 
clinic for the area was organized and resulted in 420 people attending, 333 for the first 
time. This required a great deal of effort and I am told particular mention should be 
made of W. Bro. G. Kendall, W. Bro. Wayne Perren and W. Bro. D. Argent. If there 
are others I have missed, it is because I have no knowledge of their contribution. 

I am delighted to report that the three Hamilton Districts A, B and C have 
appointed V.W. Bro. William Hoyle Honorary Blood Donor Chairman of the three 
districts. For those who are not aware, V.W. Bro. Hoyle was the originator of the 
Masonic blood donors list in 1940 and from that beginning the Blood Donor 
Committee of our Grand Lodge developed. 

The following is a tabulation of the results of this and the preceding year: 

District 1981 1982 

Algoma 109 — 

AlgomaEast 91 85 

Brant 58 71 

Bruce 88 37 

Chatham 83 111 

Eastern 15 31 

Frontenac 561 569 

Georgian 377 391 

Grey 48 232 

Hamilton A 406 368 

Hamilton B 219 246 

Hamilton C 351 203 

London East 477 398 

London West 433 405 

Muskoka-Parrv Sound 98 81 

Niagara A 235 239 

Niagara B 213 — 

Nipissing East 68 113 

North Huron 183 101 

Ontario 190 297 

Ottawa 1 346 265 



TORONTO, ONTARIO. 1982 115 

District 1981 1982 

Ottawa 2 201 225 

Peterborough 221 241 

Prince Edward 87 — 

St. Lawrence 153 237 

St. Thomas 56 153 

Sarnia 157 — 

South Huron 176 183 

Sudbury-Manitoulin 283 — 

Temiskaming 29 

Toronto 1 418 413 

Toronto 2 271 247 

Toronto 3 175 100 

Toronto 4 434 333 

Toronto 5 105 104 

Toronto 6 290 269 

Toronto 7 554 306 

Victoria 61 78 

Waterloo 149 226 

Wellington 317 145 

Western 210 152 + 378 

Wilson 153 134 

Windsor 388 493 

I would like to thank those area supervisors, district chairmen and lodge 
chairmen who tried valiantly to carry out the obligation of our Grand Lodge to aid in 
this most worthwhile act of benevolence and above all, the brethren who actively 
supported it by giving the gift of life. Your suggestions have been received and where 
pertinent, have been used in the Masonic Workshops hopefully to improve 
participation and the remainder will be submitted to the Blood Donor Committee for 
use in the coming year. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 

ALAN N. NEWELL, 

Chairman. 



116 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

REPORT OF THE ADVISORY COMMITTEE ON 
LODGE FINANCES 

This Report was presented by V.W. Bro. S. H. Cohen, Chairman, and on 
motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by V.W. Bro. Cohen, it was 
received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is a pleasure for me on behalf of the members of the Advisory Committee on 
Lodge Finances to present our second progress report to Grand Lodge. We are 
indebted to District Deputy Grand Masters, the Lodge Secretaries and Worshipful 
Masters for providing us with returns of questionnaires from 90% of the 647 lodges in 
our jurisdiction. The information contained in the questionnaires will be invaluable in 
preparing our report. They have been coded by members of the Committee and we are 
now in the process of analyzing the questionnaires by computer. 

Without prejudicing our final report at this time, the Committee wishes to draw 
your attention to some obvious problems that some lodges are facing on lodge 
financing: — 

1. Life Membership is a major problem in many lodges and has been given priority 
attention by our committee. I merely want to say at this time that a Life 
Membership Policy is satisfactory only if properly funded and financial 
arrangements made in advance. Our final report will make specific 
recommendations on this entire subject. 

2. Budgets for income and expenditures are not always prepared or compared with 
the annual financial statements of the lodge. When they are prepared variances 
between budget and actual are not properly reviewed. 

3. It would appear that many lodges refer only to the bottom line on a yearly basis 
when assessing their financial position without regard to preparation of forecasts 
on a three to five year basis. 

4. Lodges are less than realistic in their approach to establishing a relationship in the 
dues structure for resident, non-resident and other categories of memberships. 

5. We have found that lodge dues are not always sufficient to meet current 
expenditures and not enough thought is given to generating additional income. 

6. The policy for collection of dues varies from lodge to lodge. Some lodges are very 
efficient, whereas other lodges are quite casual about collecting this major source 
of income. 

7. The policy regarding payment for refreshments varies from lodge to lodge. Some 
lodges subsidize refreshments while others treat this as a self-supporting expense. 

8. The policy for maintaining Trust Funds is not properly handled in many lodges. 
This is a matter that we will be covering in detail in our final report. However, I 
would like to emphasize at this time that Trust Funds must be segregated and 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 117 

maintained separately from other lodge funds — especially the Life Membership 
Fund. 

9. Insurance coverage is often overlooked and there is a wide disparity in the policy 
regarding insurance coverage from lodge to lodge. This is another area that 
requires special attention. 

I would like to emphasize again that the ultimate objective of the Advisory 
Committee on Lodge Finances is to assist lodges in any way possible in the 
management of their financial affairs. To this end members of the committee have 
accepted engagements to speak to various districts this past year and will continue to 
make themselves available for this purpose upon request. 

In anticipation of completing our report this Fall, your committee requests 
permission for its presentation and debate at the Fall meeting of the Board of General 
Purposes. 

I am grateful to my committee members — M.W. Bros. J. N. Allan, W. K. 
Bailey; R.W. Bros. J. W. Millar, T. J. Arthur, E. Wilson, R. E. Lindsey, J. A. 
McLean, J. G. Pell; V.W. Bros. T. R. Davies, and R. J. Del Genio, for the time and 
assistance they have given this important assignment. 

We are pleased to have the support and encouragement of the Board of General 
Purposes of Grand Lodge in this work and on behalf of the Committee I thank all 
members and lodges for their cooperation. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 

SAMUEL H. COHEN, 

Chairman. 



REPORT OF THE MASONIC FOUNDATION 
OF ONTARIO 

M.W. Bro. W. K. Bailey, President, presented the following report, and 
on motion, seconded by M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards, it was received by Grand 
Lodge. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

The Masonic Foundation of Ontario is pleased to present the report of the 
Nineteenth Annual Meeting held July 20, 1982, 9:30 a.m. at the Royal York Hotel. 
Toronto, Ontario. 

At the end of the 1981-82 fiscal year assets were $1,046,400. Net capital receipts 
were $53,438. Investment income and donations totalled $112,100. an increase of 
$18,372. 



118 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

Receipts: 

Memoriams S 8.457. 

Individuals & Lodges 31.454. 

Bequest 13,025. 



$53,438. 

Disbursements: 

Bursaries to post secondary school students: 

Carleton, Ottawa 3 S 2,000. 

Lakehead. Thunder Bay 4 2.000. 

McMaster. Hamilton 1 700. 

Toronto. Toronto 6 2,650. 

Wilfrid Laurier, Waterloo 4 1.400. 

Algonquin. Ottawa 1 1 4,550. 

Durham. Oshawa 5 1.600. 

Northern. Kirkland Lake 1 600. 

Seneca. Toronto 2 400. 

Med. Technology, Toronto 1 450. 

Guelph, Guelph 1 500. 

Laurentian, Sudbury 1 700. 

St. Michael's, Toronto 2 750. 

Western. London 1 500. 

York. Toronto 1 600. 

Confederation, North Bay 5 1,200. 

Fanshawe, London 2 1,000. 

Northern. Porcupine 2 1.400. 

Chiropractic. Toronto 2 800. 

$23,700. $23,700. 

Ontario Deafness Research Fdt $60,000. 

Autistic Homes of Ontario 10.000. 

Voice Program for Hearing Imp. Children 

(North York Hospital) 2,500. 

Multiple Sclerosis Society Ont. Div 2,500. 

Cancer Society Ontario Division 1.000. 

Boy Scouts Ontario Division 1,000. 

Girl Guides Ontario Division 1,000. 

4-H Clubs Ontario Division 1.000. 

Special Awards 1,380. 

Administrative Expenses 9,563. g^ 943 



Total $113,643. 

A brochure outlining the background of The Foundation, statements of 1980-81 
finances and 1981-82 budget and a survey of the Hearing Research Program which 
The Foundation supports was mailed to each of the 100,000 members. Nine hundred 
and two (902) contributions totalling $25,043. for an average of $27.77 per member 
were received. Gratitude is extended to the Lodge Secretaries for the mailings. 

Your Directors embarked on a new venture this year by cooperating with a lodge 
in the purchase of a stair glide for a disabled brother. This field of endeavour could be 
expanded in future years in cases where lodges are assisting Masons and non-masons. 

Your Foundation received a signal honour on June 25, 1982 when the Alexander 
Graham Bell Association for the Deaf, at its biennial meeting held in Toronto, 
presented the Alexander Graham Bell Award for 1982 to The Masonic Foundation of 
Ontario for: 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 119 

The concept of Hearing for Every Living Person 

The Raising of funds in the Masonic Order throughout Ontario 

demonstrating their unselfish concern for others 
The use of these funds for research to eliminate deafness and to 

assist hearing in impaired persons 
The remarkable campaign to reach every Masonic Lodge, every month 

and every member with information on the problem of deafness 

This Association was established in 1890 to encourage the teaching of speed 
speech reading and the use of residual hearing. Twelve hundred (1200) delegates from 
Canada and United States were in session for six days. 

Your Board of Directors recommends the following budget for 1982-83: 

Receipts: 

Income from Investments $105,000. 

Donations (Income tax receipts issued) 18,000. 

$123,000. $123,000 

Disbursements: 

Ontario Deafness Research Fdt $60,000. 

Bursaries for post secondary students 25,000. 

Autistic Homes . 10,000. 

Voice Program 5,000. 

Other fundings 18,000. 

Administration costs 5,000. 

$123,000. $123,000. 

Expressions of gratitude are extended to members of The Foundation who 
presented awards to students, to Wallace E. McLeod who administered the bursary 
program and to T. John Arthur, Secretary-Treasurer, who each year has attended so 
capably to financial affairs and increasing correspondence connected with the more 
than 2,000 contributions. 

But it is of James N. Allan that I wish to make special mention. James N. Allan 
who has been a Director since the incorporation of The Foundation in 1964 has 
requested retirement from the Board. During the past eighteen years, our brother has 
been a tower of strength and counsel particularly the nearly three years of search 
before the Directors decided on emergency financial assistance to post secondary 
school students. 

Presented on behalf of the Board of Directors: J. N. Allan, Dr. A. J. Anderson, 
T. J. Arthur, W. K. Bailey, F. J. Bruce, W. E. McLeod, N. R. Richards, E. C. Steen 
and C. J. Woodburn. 

WILLIAM K. BAILEY, 

President. 



COMMITTEE ON LODGE REASSESSMENT 

The Chairman, M.W. Bro. James N. Allan, while proffering a few oral 
comments, made several specific observations. 



120 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

REPORT OF THE POLICY COMMITTEE ON 
THE BULLETIN 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. R. S. Throop, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Throop, it 
was received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

On behalf of the Members of the Policy Committee on the Bulletin it is my 
pleasure to present this report for your information and consideration. 

We are pleased to recognize the services rendered by R.W. Bro. R. Wilson 
McConnell as Editor of the Bulletin. The results of his skill and ability in assembling 
the information and publishing this communique have been enjoyed by all of you. We 
regret that ill health has necessitated the curtailment of some of his activities. I am 
certain that you join with me in wishing for him a speedy recovery. 

During the past year I have made many inquiries throughout this Jurisdiction in 
regard to the Bulletin. 

Does the need for such a medium still exist? 

Is the information contained therein of sufficient general interest to 

all lodges in all districts? 
What changes might provide better service? 

The comments made by the brethren indicate that the publication still meets with 
the general approval of the Craft. 

Most Wor. Bro. J. A. McRae, proposing the formation of the Bulletin in his 
address to Grand Lodge on July 21st, 1943, stated, in part, that he saw it "as a 
medium in which the Grand Master and other Grand Lodge Officers can readily call 
to the attention of the Craft matters of general interest . . . and a great service to 
Grand Lodge Committees." In this regard your Committee recommends, for your 
consideration, that one of the pages of the Bulletin be reserved for messages of general 
interest from the various committees of Grand Lodge. This would have the benefit of 
getting the information into the hands of every brother, as well as reducing the not 
insignificant cost of postage and stationery. 

We express our thanks to the Grand Secretary and his staff for their usual co- 
operation in packaging and distributing the Bulletin to all lodges. 



Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 



ROBERT S. THROOP, 

Chairman. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 121 

REPORT OF THE GRAND CHAPLAIN 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. Geo. Morris, Grand Chaplain, 
and was accepted unanimously. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

How can I put into words my thoughts and feelings about this year as Grand 
Chaplain? Words like: rich, rewarding, exciting, even fantastic all fall short of how I 
really feel. My sincerest thanks to our Grand Master for this appointment, the honour 
it has given to me and to my lodge and for the opportunity to know this distinguished 
and very humane Mason. 

The Reports that many of our District Chaplains have submitted are most 
encouraging. They indicate the fine supportive relationship which exists between the 
Craft and the church. These District Chaplains have been most active in their 
participation in the Masonic functions held in their respective districts. They have 
accompanied their District Deputy Grand Masters on many of their official visits; on 
numerous occasions have given spiritual and educational addresses. They also have 
been active in the planning and participation of our Divine Services and our Memorial 
or Remembrance Services. To these dedicated brothers our sincere thanks for all the 
faithful service rendered by them. 

Most districts and many lodges now hold Annual Divine Services. The 
willingness of the brethren to come together at such times is an exemplary public 
testimony to the importance we give to spiritual growth. Such occasions have 
provided an excellent opportunity for our families and friends to gather in the social 
hour following, thus encouraging a wider as well as deeper, interest in our order. 

Annual Memorial or Remembrance Services for those who have passed to the 
Grand Lodge Above are held by many districts and lodges. The dignity and reverence 
with which these services are conducted bears special commendation. It is noteworthy 
that many of our lodges keep in touch with the widows and families by visiting them 
regularly and including them in the social activities of the lodge. 

Our Assistant Grand Chaplain, V.W. Bro. Larry Cowper has been a great 
support. He has participated in numerous receptions and activities, especially in the 
eastern part of the province. Our sincere thanks to him for his dedicated service. 
Together, we join in thanking the Chaplains and District Chaplains for all their efforts 
during the past year. 

I have especially enjoyed my various lodge visits, the Receptions for our Grand 
Master, the 100th Anniversary Celebrations, and the Divine Services. These afforded 
me an opportunity to meet many Masons throughout our jurisdiction. I am most 
impressed with the loyalty and zeal shown for our brotherhood, and in particular our 
Grand Lodge Officers, each with his own expertise. 

My visits were made possible by the many brothers who provided me with 
transportation. I certainly appreciate their kindness. Without detracting from the 



122 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

others. I wish to thank three in particular: Rt. Wor. Bro. Norman Camp. Grand 
Senior Warden: Rt. Wor. Bro. Bill Pellow. Chairman Masonic Education: and Rt. 
Wor. Bro. Bill Frank. Board of General Purposes. At least once and sometimes 
several times a week we were on our way to a Masonic function. With a few wrong 
turns, and somewhat hazardous driving conditions, we completed our journeys . . . 
with deepened faith. My sincere thanks to each of them for they have added a great 
depth to my year as Grand Chaplain. 

This special year has added many experiences to my life, but most of all it has 
confirmed, beyond the shadow of a doubt, the greatness of our fraternity and of the 
possibilities that lie ahead for us in our future. 

May the Great Architect of the Universe be with you and may His Richest 
Blessing be with each of you and with our brotherhood. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 

GEORGE MORRIS. 

Grand Chaplain. 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
AUDIT AND FINANCE 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. J. W. Millar. Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Millar, it 
was received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

This Committee now has reviewed and considered in detail the reports of the 
Grand Treasurer, the Auditor's Report attached thereto, and the report of the Grand 
Secretary as referred to it by this Annual Communication. These appear to fully and 
accurately record the essential details pertaining to: — 

(a) the financial position of this Grand Lodge as of April 30, 1982 and the results of 
its fiscal operations on a cash basis for the twelve month period ended on that 
date. 

(b) details of all Receipts and Disbursements in respect to the General Fund, the 
Commutation Fund, the Memorial and Semi-Centennial Fund; together with 
particulars of all transactions and changes in Capital Accounts of Grand Lodge, 
which have occurred during the said period. 

(c) The Investment Accounts of the above mentioned Funds and the summary of all 
financial resources as of April 30, 1982. 

The following observations respecting certain matters covered by these reports, and/ 
or relative to its financial affairs, are presented for your consideration. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 123 

( 1 ) The Audited Statements of Grand Lodge accounts show that the net balance of all 
its resources now amount to $2,121,862. This net balance includes total 
investments at cost value (not market value) plus cash on hand and in the bank 
and represents an increase in assets of $40,540 over the same figures a year ago. 

(2) Total receipts under the General Fund for fees, dues, commutations, interest on 
investments, etc. amounted to $369,595 while disbursements etc. amounted to 
$345,035, leaving an excess of income over expenditures of $24,560. 

(3) Grants for benevolent purposes amounted to $80,628 an increase of $2,986 from a 
year ago. 

These grants were paid out of the combined incomes of the Memorial and Semi- 
centennial Funds, as supplemented by transfers from the General Fund, which 
last year amounted to $22,000. It is anticipated that the amount for the coming 
year will be greater. The Committee on Audit and Finance therefore recommends 
that in order to provide these funds, the Board of General Purposes authorize in 
accordance with Section 126 of the Constitution, appropriations from the General 
Fund up to the amount of $33,000. Such funds to be transferred as and when 
required, to the combined Memorial and Semi-Centennial Funds, in order to 
supplement the interest and income therefrom, thus making adequate provision 
for all benevolent grants which Grand Lodge may make during the period May 1, 
1982 to April 30, 1983. It should be noted that the Committee on Benevolence has 
shown great care in administering its funds. 

Your Committee also recommends that the Board of General Purposes give 
consideration to having a special fund raising campaign to increase the capital of the 
combined Memorial and Semi-Centennial Fund so that the income therefrom would 
be able to provide for the payment of the total benevolent grants and thus relieve the 
General Fund of its part in this responsibility. 

On the recommendation of our auditors our methods of accounting are being 
revised and our monthly audit has been discontinued. Re. Dues and Fees — the annual 
dues were raised at the 1981 meeting of Grand Lodge from $2.00 to $2.50 per member 
effective January 1st, 1982. Your Committee, with the assistance of the Grand 
Secretary and the Grand Treasurer, will review the matter of dues and fees in 
sufficient time in order that Notice of Motion of any proposed changes may be given 
prior to April 1st, 1983. 

Your Committee recommends, in accordance with Section 126 of the 
Constitution, the approval of the payment of $3,000 made to the Masonic 
Foundation. 

In its review of all matters covered in this report, your Committee has received 
the fullest cooperation and assistance from the Grand Secretary and his staff. The 
cooperation of the Grand Treasurer is also appreciated. Your Committee formally 
recommends to this Grand Lodge the adoption, without amendment, the reports of 
the above mentioned officers and approval of the recommendations contained in the 
report of this Committee. In accordance with Section 134(c) of the Constitution, your 
Committee submits for consideration and approval, an estimate of Receipts and 
Expenditures as it relates to the General Fund for the year ending April 30, 1983. 



124 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

ESTIMATE OF RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS 
For the period May 1, 1982 to April 30, 1983 
Receipts: 

Fees for Initiations $ 10.500 

Fees for Affiliations 700 

Dues 22 1 ,000 

Certificates 600 

Dispensations 2,700 

Commutation Fund 8.000 

Sale of Constitutions. Books, Manuals, etc 35,000 

"Whence Come We?" 3.000 

$ 281.500 

Interest on Investment 125.000 

Total $ 406.500 

Disbursements: 

Salaries & Employee Benefits S 1 35.000 

Special Allowances 14,250 

Staff Retirement Fund 6,366 

Rent 42^000 

Office Expenses-Printing, stationery, etc 9,000 

Postage 9.500 

Express, telephone, etc 4,500 

Furniture & equipment 2,500 

Travelling allowances — Grand Master 3,000 

Deputy Grand Master 1 ,000 

Grand Secretary 1 .000 

Supervisor of Benevolence 1 ,000 

Custodian of the Work 1 ,000 

Rep. to other Grand Lodges 8,000 

Grand Chaplain 500 

Association & Conference Fees — North America 5,000 

Canadian Grand Lodges 4,000 

Masonic Relief 1 ,000 

Committee Expenses — Board of General Purposes 5,000 

Masonic Education 3,000 

Benevolence (inc. printing pamphlet) 1 ,500 

Long Term Planning 2,000 

Public Relations 1 ,000 

Fraternal Reviews 1 ,000 

Lodge Building 500 

Lodge Finance 3,500 

Special Events 600 

Grand Lodge Bulletin 8,800 

Library 6,000 

Miscellaneous 1 ,000 

Grand Lodge Annual Meeting 

Printing Fraternal Reviews 5,000 

Printing Preliminary Reports 5,100 

Printing Proceedings 1 3,000 

Hotel expenses 11 ,000 

Mileage & per diem II ,500 

Subsidy of Grand Master's banquet 4,500 

Printing 1 ,650 

Scrutineers 2,500 

Guest accommodation 8,500 

Entertainment 1 ,400 

Advance Re. 1983 meeting 1 ,600 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 125 

Audit 2,500 

I nsurance 4.000 

Safekeeping 1 ,000 

Appropriation for Benevolent Grants 33.000 

Medals & Buttons 500 

Charitable Donations 2,000 

Printing for sale of "The Work." etc 33.000 

Reserve for Furniture 5.000 

Miscellaneous 8.500 



Summary 

Estimated Receipts 

Estimated Disbursements 

Estimated excess of Disbursements 
over Receipts 



The foregoing estimates have been carefully considered and compiled by the 
Committee after consultation with the Grand Treasurer and the Grand Secretary. 
Your Committee, which has met three times this year, believes these estimates to be 
realistic and provide for all the items which might be reasonably foreseen and for such 
amounts as may be required to meet all Grand Lodge financial responsibilities, 
obligations and commitments for the current fiscal year. 

All of which is respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of your 
Committee. 

JOHN W. MILLAR, 

Chairman. 



$ 437.766 


$ 406,500 

437,766 


($ 31,266) 



MOTION RE BENEVOLENT FUNDS 

Pursuant to the provisions of Section 126 of the Constitution and in accordance with 
the recommendation of the Committee on Audit and Finance, this Board of General 
Purposes hereby authorizes an appropriation from the General Fund of THIRTY- 
THREE THOUSAND ($33,000) to be transferred, in due course, as and when 
required, to the Memorial Fund to supplement the annual interest and income 
therefrom and adequately provide for such Benevolent Grants as may be made by the 
Committee on Benevolence on behalf of this Grand Lodge during the period May 1, 
1982 to April 30, 1983. 

Moved by 

R.W. BRO. J. W. MILLAR 
Seconded by 
July 1982 M.W. BRO. J. N. ALLAN 



126 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

DISPOSITION OF NOTICES OF MOTION 
TO AMEND THE CONSTITUTION 

In accordance with notices duly given by R.W. Bro. N. E. Byrne, M.W. 
Bro. W. K. Bailey, and V.W. Bro. A. F. Rodger, and presented to Grand 
Lodge in several parts, which were seconded by R. W. Bro. R. T. Runciman, 
M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards and R.W. Bro. J. C. Dudley respectively, the 
following amendments were approved and adopted. 

AMENDMENTS TO THE CONSTITUTION 

(effective July 22, 1982) 

Section 14 now reads — 

"The privileges of Masonic rank under this Grand Lodge shall be restricted to — 

(a) those who have attained rank under this jurisdiction; or 

(b) those who have attained the rank of Past Master under the jurisdiction of any 
Grand Lodge recognized by this Grand Lodge, 

(i) from the date of attaining such rank, if on that date he was a member in 
good standing of a lodge under the jurisdiction of this Grand Lodge; or 

(ii) upon affiliation with any lodge under the jurisdiction of this Grand 
Lodge." 

Section 56 now reads — 

"56(a) Each lodge shall be entitled to three votes to be cast by the Master and 
Wardens if present. If any one of them be absent his vote shall be given to the senior 
officer present. If all three be absent the three votes of the lodge may be cast by the 
proxy delegated by the lodge. 

(b) In addition thereto, each Past Master who is an Installed Master under 
the jurisdiction of this Grand Lodge and who is not holding office as a Master or 
Warden of a lodge shall be entitled to one vote as a Past Master of one lodge only." 

Section 136(h) amended as follows — 

Strike out the word "and" at the end of the first paragraph and strike out the 
second paragraph substituting therefor the following two paragraphs. 

"To review the verdict and the punishment imposed, if any, by a 
lodge or a Trial Commission following the trial of any brother 
charged with a Masonic offence, where there is no automatic 
appeal and no appeal has been taken by the accuser or the accused, 
and notify the Grand Secretary of its decision; and 

To review any application to a lodge for restoration after indefinite 
suspension and to consider any application to Grand Lodge for 
restoration after indefinite suspension or after expulsion and notify 
the Grand Secretary of its decision or report its recommendation 
in respect thereof to Grand Lodge." 

Section 411 amended by adding thereto paragraph (g). 

"Where information is received by a lodge or any one of its 
members, and it appears that there is sufficient evidence to make a 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 127 

complaint, but no member of the lodge is prepared to make a 
complaint, the Junior Warden, in his office as Junior Warden, 
shall make such complaint in the manner set out in this section. " 

Section 422(h) amended by deleting the period at the end thereof and by adding the 
following words — "and a copy of such notice, together with proof of such service, 
shall be sent to the Grand Secretary immediately thereafter." 

Section 423(c) amended by striking out the present clause and inserting the following: 

"No punishment imposed by a lodge or a Trial commission shall 
be carried out or take effect until the lodge has been notified by the 
Grand Secretary that the punishment so imposed has been 
confirmed or varied after review by the Committee on Grievances 
and Appeals." 

Section 424 amended by striking out clauses (n), (o), (p), (q), (r) and (s), 
and adding a new Section 424.1 immediately following section 424(m) preceded by a 
new heading in bold print similar to the heading "Board of Appeal" 1 which precedes 
section 424 as follows: 



"Committee on Grievances and Appeals" 

"424.1(a) On receipt of a recommendation from a Board of 
Appeal, the Committee on Grievances and Appeals may accept, 
reject or vary such recommendation and the decision of the 
Committee on Grievances and Appeals shall be final except where 
the Committee recommends expulsion. 

(b) Where there is no automatic appeal and no appeal has 
been taken from any verdict of a lodge or a Trial Commission or 
from any punishment imposed by it within the time limited for so 
doing, the Grand Secretary shall refer the case to the Committee 
on Grievances and Appeals for review and the decision of that 
Committee shall be final. 

(c) The Chairman of the Committee on Grievances and 
Appeals shall notify the Grand Secretary of its decision and shall 
return to him all documents relating to the case. 

(d) Where the Committee on Grievances and Appeals 
directs a new trial, the Grand Master shall appoint a new Trial 
Commission. 

(e) Where a new trial has been directed, no amendment shall 
be made to the original charge unless the accused is given due and 
timely notice thereof. 

(f) The Grand Secretary shall notify the parties and the 
lodge concerned of the decision of the Committee on Grievances 
and Appeals. 

(g) Except where a new trial has been directed, no brother 
shall be tried twice for the same offence." 



128 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

Section 425 amended by striking out clause (b) thereof and substituting the following: 

"(b) An application for restoration by a brother who has been 
suspended indefinitely may only be made after the expiration of 
five years from the date upon which the suspension took effect and 
shall be made in writing to the lodge from which he was suspended. 

(i) Notice of the application for restoration shall be inserted in 
the lodge summons preceding the regular meeting at which the 
application will be voted upon. 

(ii) The vote on a resolution to accept the application for 
restoration shall be by secret ballot and it shall require a two-thirds 
vote of the members present for its adoption. 

(iii) Forthwith after the meeting at which such resolution is 
adopted or defeated, the Secretary of the lodge shall send to the 
Grand Secretary a copy of the application and any relevant 
material in respect thereof together with a copy of the resolution 
and the result of the ballot thereon. 

(iv) Upon receipt thereof, the Grand Secretary shall refer the 
matter to the Committee on Grievances and Appeals for review 
and, for that purpose, the Committee shall make such enquiries as 
may seem necessary. 

(v) Where the Committee on Grievances and Appeals decides 
to approve a resolution of the lodge accepting the application, its 
decision shall be final. 

(vi) The applicant shall not be restored to membership in his 
lodge or to his other Masonic rights and privileges until he has 
been notified by the Grand Secretary that the resolution of his 
lodge accepting his application has been approved by the 
Committee on Grievances and Appeals. 

(vii) Where a resolution to accept the application was defeated 
by the lodge or where the Committee on Grievances and Appeals is 
not prepared to approve a resolution of the lodge accepting the 
application, it shall report its recommendation in respect thereof to 
Grand Lodge. 

(viii) Where the lodge from which he was suspended has ceased 
to exist, such application may be made to Grand Lodge through 
the Grand Secretary, in which case, the application shall be 
referred to the Committee on Grievances and Appeals which shall 
report its recommendation in respect thereof to Grand Lodge after 
having made such enquiries as may seem necessary. 

(ix) Where a brother is restored by Grand Lodge after a 
resolution to accept his application was defeated by his lodge or 
where the lodge from which he was suspended has ceased to exist, 
he shall have the status of a non-affiliated brother." 



TORONTO, ONTARIO. 1982 129 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
PUBLIC RELATIONS 

An oral resume of the work and objectives of this committee was given 
by the Chairman, V.W. Bro. J. Carpenter. 



THANK YOU TO COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN 

Noting that all reports were now in and adopted, the Grand Master, 
M.W. Bro. H. O. Polk, in commenting on the quality and essence of the 
reports, expressed his deep appreciation to all Committee Chairmen for the 
excellent work done. 



APPOINTMENT OF GRAND CHAPLAIN 

The Grand Master announced the appointment of W. Bro. Gordon H. 
Fresque as the Right Worshipful Grand Chaplain. 



INSTALLATION OF THE DISTRICT DEPUTY 
GRAND MASTERS 

The Grand Master requested M.W. Bro. B. B. Foster to conduct the 
Ceremony of Installation. He then requested the Grand Secretary to read the 
names of the District Deputy Grand Masters-elect, who were presented to the 
Grand Master by V.W. Bro. W. J. Hall, Grand Director of Ceremonies. 



Algoma E. Joseph Morgan Thunder Bay 

Algoma East W. J. Larry Weeks Sault Ste. Marie 

Brant Ralph D. Charter Waterford 

Bruce Norman H. Bell Cargill 

Chatham T. Eric Williams Blenheim 

Eastern Edwin G. Lockhart Cardinal 

Frontenac Robert P. Galbraith Harrowsmith 

Georgian Herbert F. Oliver Alliston 

Grey Walter C. McBride Markdale 



130 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

Hamilton "A" Henry G. Edgar Burlington 

Hamilton "B" Charles W. Fox Cayuga 

Hamilton "C" Paul G. Hirst Hamilton 

London East S. James Hanna London 

London West Franklin B. Small Lambeth 

Musk. -Parry Sound Lome B. Tudhope Parry Sound 

Niagara "A" John A. Toll Dunnville 

Niagara "B" Donald W. Dixon Fonthill 

Nipissing East William McNutt North Bay 

North Huron Gordon S. Moir Gorrie 

Ontario Robert E. Hendry Bowmanville 

Ottawa 1 Ronald K. Campbell Nepean 

Ottawa 2 Allan E. C. Hewens Nepean 

Peterborough Floyd W. Grills Warkworth 

Prince Edward Jerry M. Howarth Bancroft 

St. Lawrence Bruce Turner Oxford Mills 

St. Thomas R. John Keith Shedden 

Sarnia N. John Davidson Petrolia 

South Huron William F. Cook Goderich 

Sudbury-Manitoulin Robert N. Gordon Sudbury 

Temiskaming W. Larry Hamilton South Porcupine 

Toronto 1 William J. Boston Islington 

Toronto 2 W. Jack Crilly Willowdale 

Toronto 3 Jack Moore Toronto 

Toronto4 Kenneth L. Whiting Willowdale 

Toronto 5 Sydney R. Whiteley Whitby 

Toronto 6 Arthur T. Bagg Willowdale 

Toronto 7 Paul G. Egan Bolton 

Victoria Lance A. Patterson Cannington 

Waterloo W. Gray Rivers Dundas 

Wellington J. David C. Butcher Hillsburgh 

Western Archie D. McClendon Fort Frances 

Wilson John A. Hofstetter Plattsville 

Windsor Peter Callen La Salle 



The Grand Master confirmed the selections and directed that they be 
installed and invested. M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards assisted with the 
investiture. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 131 

INSTALLATION OF OTHER OFFICERS 

The other Grand Lodge officers were then installed and invested under 
the direction of M.W. Bro. B. B. Foster; the Grand Senior Warden by M.W. 
Bro. J. A. Irvine; the Grand Junior Warden by M.W. Bro. G. E. Turner; the 
Grand Chaplain by M.W. Bro. W. L. Wright; the Grand Registrar by M.W. 
Bro. E. W. Nancekivell. 



APPOINTED MEMBERS OF THE BOARD 

The Grand Master appointed the following brethren as members of the 
Board of General Purposes: 

V.W. Bro. Jack Carpenter Acton 

R.W. Bro. Robert Colledge Windsor 

V.W. Bro. T. Richard Davies Willowdale 

V.W. Bro. John M. Forster Ottawa 

R.W. Bro. Durward I. Greenwood Grand Valley 

R.W. Bro. James D. Jackson Kenora 

R.W. Bro. John W. Millar Toronto 

and for one year 
R.W. Bro. W. Earl Rawson Goderich 



APPOINTMENT TO OFFICE 

Grand Senior Deacon V.W. Bro. Gordon H. Stuart Mississauga 

Grand Junior Deacon V.W. Bro. R. Eldon Greer Barrie 

Grand Supt. of Works V.W. Bro. Dale W. Clarke Napanee 

Grand Dir. of Cers V.W. Bro. Lawrence Martin London 

Asst. Grand Chaplain V.W. Bro. John E. Jordan Thunder Bay 

Asst. Grand Secretary V.W. Bro. Clinton Desjardins Pembroke 

Grand Historian R.W. Bro. Wallace E. McLeod Toronto 

Asst. Gr. Dir. of Cers V.W. Bro. Donald E. Belfry Ottawa 

Grand Sword Bearer V.W. Bro. Lloyd G. Kerr Manitowaning 

Grand Organist V.W. Bro. James W. Pickard Lyn 

Asst. Grand Organist V.W. Bro. Paul E. Steadman Brigden 

Grand Pursuivant V.W. Bro. Joseph Stirling Richmond 

Grand Tyler V.W. Bro. George A. Kilner Toronto 



132 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



VERY WORSHIPFUL GRAND STEWARDS 



D. Airhart Weston 

J. K. Anderson Kapuskasing 

L. G. Austin Port Hope 

R. Bird-Thompson S. S. Marie 

G. Bremner Toronto 

R. A. Butler Windsor 

H. C. Campbell Sharbot Lake 

S. T. G. Cochran Scarborough 

M. R. Cockwell Atwood 

A. E. Connor Merlin 

L. J. Craig Nepean 

A. J. Cummings Peterborough 

W. L. Davies London 

W. E. Dawe Scarborough 

P. C. Diebel Kitchener 

R. A. Doyle Toronto 

T. Easton Lanark 

E. J. Edwards Thunder Bay 

C. W. L. Eggett Weston 

B. H. Einarson Bracebridge 

G. R. Emery Forest 

C. J. Fairthorne Windsor 

N. Farrington Queenston 

W. D. Featherstone Oakville 

W. P. Ford Milton 

J. H. Fox Toronto 

C. E. Goodwin Picton 

R. J. Gorrill Woodville 

E. W. Hendrick Exeter 

R. A. Hill Dorchester 

R. Hillgartner Binbrook 

C. H. Howell Dundas 

W. H. Hughes Brantford 

D. A. Hutchison London 

R. A. Jordan Richmond Hill 



A. G Kneeshaw Bradford 

R. Lawther St. Catharines 

C. S. Manson Woodstock 

G. Martin Oshawa 

N. I. M. McGill Ottawa 

G. A. Mitchell St. Catharines 

W. A. McKenzie Teeswater 

W. F. Naylor Willowdale 

J. R. Nesbitt Woodville 

D. W. Noiles Welland 

V. A. Orr Peterborough 

R. J. Paget Tillsonburg 

J. A. Parkin Scarborough 

R. K. Partlow Aylmer 

T. G. Perry Scarborough 

D. Prunner Morrisburg 

W. J. Reynolds Belleville 

C. Robinson Tilbury 

R. Sargeant Orillia 

J. E. Shields Maxville 

J. C. Smithson Almonte 

M. H. Snobelen Thamesville 

H. F. Steele Guelph 

L. Street Lombardy 

J. E. Sutton New Liskeard 

G. Thackeray Richmond Hill 

H. Unwin London 

M. R. Wagner Chesley 

H. I. Walker Gore Bay 

H. Walters Grimsby 

W. C. Weaver Durham 

H. F. Whitmore Hamilton 

K. G. Williamson Etobicoke 

A. R. Wright Hamilton 

J. H. Young Ottawa 



R. I. Skene 



GRAND STANDARD BEARERS 

Oxdrift C. H. Watson Caledon East 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 133 

VOTE OF THANKS 

On motion of M.W. Bro. J. A. Irvine, seconded by M.W. Bro. G. E. 
Turner, it was unanimously resolved: 

"That this Grand Lodge extend its sincere thanks to the Mayor and 
Citizens of the Corporation of the City of Toronto, to the lodges of the seven 
Toronto Districts, the local Committee on Arrangements, to the Royal York 
Hotel, and to all other officials for the kindness shown to the officers and 
delegates," 



GUESTS SPEAK 

During the session the following distinguished Guests, at the request of 
the Grand Master, addressed the brethren assembled. 

M.W. Bro. J. R. Ferguson, Grand Master, 

Grand Lodge of West Virginia. 
M.W. Bro. C. L. Collins, Grand Master, 

Grand Lodge of Nova Scotia. 
R.W. Bro. S. C. Williamson, Grand Master, 

Grand Lodge of Pennsylvania. 
M.W. Bro. D. Philps, Grand Master, 

Grand Lodge of British Columbia. 



GRAND LODGE CLOSED 

The Grand Master, having announced that the labors of Grand Lodge 
were concluded, called on the Grand Chaplain to invoke the blessing of the 
Most High upon the Craft. 

Grand Lodge was declared closed at 12:00 noon, Thursday, July 22, 
1982. 




Grand Secretary. 



- £ 



sc 


~ - ^ 


u 


>-y. ~ 


OS 


2 •— £ 






^ 






~-C J. 


w 


§: s 
















4* C 58 




E =| 






X 


_ =x 


■< 


° £"= 










J~. 


3 «- 


— 


i-Z 


X 


*■* 












«"5s 
















c c 


w 


~ """ £ 




w u c 


x 



i86i 33 a le 

sj.->qiu;>i\ 

086i 33 a le 

suo|susdsns 



sqjEaa 
psjojssy 

p3U|Of 

pssiey 
passej 

p3JBjl|U| 



"2-2 

■o^ E 
s M * 

if* 

• c g 

-.= < 



1> "O 

£x 



ZS 



r*-, r^i 



— fN (N 



— cm 



I I 



© rr-. m 



— o — 



I I I 



I - 



I - 



CT* ^*"l — 



— ^O o 



•Cfl ° 



1 ! 

'oil 



a 



c j= Q — ' 
CD — r— a: 

- <= £ * 
So . *> 






Disc 
u — 

IS 



:< S ••= 



5-2 oo 



t> c 



,r~- • 



.2 • c 
— ^ 5? UJ ^* Q£ 

Ci X Q 



— — c 
> 3. — 5 

>' X 



f g- o 

- J _E 



us- 

>■ utOC . 

Zc 

*-> >>:= 

1*1 



,0iCQ 



-n %/* ^ M " ' c 



1 52~. 






Tt ,, OJ — *- 






^ Q_ ^ 

U uj 



His? 






Vm = ic c 

' - o o 

J "2 



■e»= 



"-S ?. E 



3 V? »f> 
; ^ °- 

/ > On — 
sC 

-■..J g_ X 

- c ' M-O 

. oU g 



£ o 



aa'-'-j — >=CcoStt: 





01 




M 


1 









Z o 



p -c - 



i ^ 



- ■* a: -j. cd — 

— ~, -i: CD — 

c -; o. 



J2 J- J: 

> 3 

c a £ 

> 2 ^ 



3 a 
> 


U. 


u. 




UJ 

X 


UJ 


: c 


2 


i 


c 


u 


c 



X j£ 






•- ^ 2 

T3 „ „ 



— — (N 



w T3 — 

v: C tA 

— rs) — 



~* — 



z < 



.2 .2 "t: 



* ^ 



c/3 c/j cfl 



.■s o — 






m — — 



E 2 



1 I 



38po"| 
jo o N 



— v~t — 



— — CM 



csi m oo 
ul so © 

— <N» 



m so 



<N — — — 



N (N - 



— (N — m — 



— i^ p~ 



— m — — Os> — 



— m m 



csi — C-, m 



— — csi 



— — © 



en — — 



— ON — 






'£-10 



OC-J 



PQ E . 



^ do" 
-Zl 6 

1 © OS sv 

1:3 e~* 
rSs§-S" 

i O. CO ^ ^ 

■ | U 1H! 



un «t 



c 

x '. j= 
82(7$ oo 5 

oZ" 



£^0 



4) ai *"" 
DJj— • -= ~ 
C~ £ <-> O 

. 3 . ; O 

*i od 



< 

os.8 

>'!< 

O0_ ~ 

JO Jj 1 ^' 

I 1 " 

E ■ 3 

<<Q 

x 



OT 3 

-CD O 

z 

-5 ==.o 



o 

a, 

so O 

> 5U 

— JO — 

> -r °° 

So 1 ®. 



"O 

! I 

|£.2 



T3 — ■£ 



*3 



u 



_J u 00 
00 . 



■ — — i> *J ~ ' 



£©N 

z 



o 



w E Jj 

02 d 



if-^co^ 



so EX 

It/3 >s0- 
:■* j«i 

•ZrsiZ 



so o£ E 

°z~ 



E - -5 
S g E 

2 r- C3 " > 
as 1» o N 3 ?r 

U Z .7 -2 

5 c u g-o ,.- 

J i < 



E is 3C 

<« —13 



~©~ 

J** o© 

u o n 5 

■°"s3 S.-S 

£S<5 



3 « E 






< 5 



s> J= 

Jt w O 



T X ~i 3 

d S ui 



Q 
If 

a iso u 

5 »5 — 

' — © 

Ji oo > i_" _l 
— oo r- i» 

j»: S . t! o 

u c « « o 

< 02 



a 


£ 


u. 


c 


13 
2 


tu 


OS 


E 


00 


o 


0u 


_i 


^ 


DC 


D 



u 


Qu 


a 


r 


02 


at: 


£ 


H 


C/D 



m "5 
oo I 



o a 






^ c?5 



U si S U O S S 



^ ^ 



1 
> 


c 
c 


3 


"1 Jj 




oo 

3 
JO 


c 


f 


.c 


c 
c 


'5 


c 


j* 
u 
c 


£ 

c 




I 


c 


CI 


c 
c 
c 


s 


. 


> 




j«: 
O 

o 



5 — ••- 2 iZ 



5i 5t 



^ — ^ w "s3 w w 



♦J «- 13 



— r* — 



o l ^ 



■^ sJi _ O 

c« 2 D U 



^ -S ■£ o 



00 e>L O 

o o o 

O O » 



_ rsi — — 



00 ?t 



m — — 



c 
c 


I. 


CsJ 

c 


CI 

> 
jm 




cm 

> 
c 



2 c75 55 c55 



£ d 2 



£ 5 z 
<_ = r. 



1861 ™a It" P 2 






0861 33 a It 

sjaqiusyyj 



suojsusdsns 
sqinaa 

pajoissy 
psuiof 



► c 


pasjcy 


3 — rs 
= - X 

■5 = 3* 


psssBj 

pjEIJIUJ 



S 5.5 



SHI 

a at C 



£ ^ a* 

_ S 3 



t 4 E 



He 



£X 






sSpo"! 
jo on 



|2|| 



ro — o> 



O- T -3" 



>/-. \C — •£ — 



III" 






r^ w, — 



o •— m 



m - | 

I I I 



I N 



r- sc rt — 



r-~ ^/~. rr rn — 



I I 

I I 



m >o <0 rr 



— t i— 



CO <* 
©_ © <-m 



o s c — 



:a£-;x 



• o ^ o 
^SZiJ g 

^Z urJS 

j=' - ;d-~ 
< > u 



^z 

cot* 
— •— , o> 

Z - „ 



zE| 



xg 

a: — £ 

B »' C 



nZ 



< 55 

jsGO eg 

•r-Z- 



2K^ 



c v. <" .•? t; 



■■aSSa, 






.-a -o u 
oil t 'n -c 

S f* r°? <* 



.«= E - 



G V Z - C 



> 








:* 








3C 












< 




id 




_; 




5* 




T 












- 




X 

O 

CO 


ai 




CO 

Oi 




cou 




X 






r<i 




33 


rs 


u 

3-' 

0> 


jjj 

-r 





c 
C 
r- 


rs 

> 


58 North 
rg, N4G 1 
.R.No. 2, 
LOG ICO 


CO c 

E z 




Z 


— 
_ 


go 

CDC 
r~ 


E 


O 


a. 


Z 


"u 


> 


O -C 


oS-a 


-J « 


"3 


z 


O 




'J 
D. 

to 


c 


73 

- 


XI 




- 
— 


51 - 
Ou.2 


•-J ee 


^ 

^ 


E 






CO 


QH 


— 


E 

_ 


i 


Z 


*■» p CO CO < 


— 


Cfl 


a! ad 7: 


— ; 




— 




u 




a: 


CD 


-; 




-; 




-n 





c — 
I § 

s z 



ii o ° 
E Ji — 
X U U 



^2 ^ 



< S s 



=C E 



2 •£ 



z £ 



w w T3 



— 73 .J 



: -_ 


64 


C 


u 


L 


'5 

02 


3 0- 


O 

2 


3 3 


? 


i cc 


U 


7 


2 


Cw 


a 


i < 

< 


CO 

BO 


a 


00 


< 


Q£ 


3 

> 


3 


T 


-a 







3 5 





,C 


m 




.c 


3 X 


Bfl 


t 








2 C 






»j 












S 








H 


s 


a 


CO 




T3 


c 






c 



^ 2 



c u — — .' 



CO CO CO 



._ w — U 

(O CO CO CD 



— — vD 



cm i— u-, — 
<r, m m «/"i 
r\ tj- rsi — 



cr> O r- 



r~ tj- o\ 



\C o* © 



— O — Ttr-ac-^^oGOrro*-^^ 



I I I 



I I I 



— IN * 



— «-, vC — — 



\D — Csl — — 



I I I 



Tf — — 



— rxi — 



-3- rr-, -f 



•*$■ r>j — — 



; oo 2 2 f' 



o o 



i 6 ° 

!z< 






— — ^f^Cu 



c c 



;< -J 



T'^ 3 



^ns: 



pea; 

d J 






^o 1 
£ z 



go g 

• • © o 

* . c -c 
c u O ,° 

o u o ■ 



r- cQ *- 

^ - u 

'_^ c 

« £- rj 
c -- c 

H 



_oo 

-: ^ := • o 



.© X 

5< E 

_n o 

CO 2 """X 

O i> H ^ 

S.C £"* 

5 on n u 



Z 2 
>_2 



03 ._ *- — eo — I 



^ 0— - 

e ■=.« „ 



SJ>"C/3 

o J2 

S3 2 
S-ifc 



;PC OH. 



EX 
o t 



aa oa 



•=X o 
on . 






0£ < 



Ml 00 

3 _ •£ 

5 " nj3 

2"§° 

d 






Oo 
0-55 



„-£ 



c JJ c 



Bd 



UU ' 



5 c-^Z g' 



HS.2S- 



E = r 



I 


X 


E 
a 


Oi 
N 

E 


c 


D 


ui 


E 


CD 


< 


UJ 


-; 


£ 


-; 


_1 



2 s 



^ 2 



*t: t; c 



^^ — i) o 



I a m 

<-i E ^ 
pi -: h 



z z 



£ £ 



t 6 



s E p s 



> ^ 



; U T3 

: a o 



™ x£ 

offl 
a6 = o 

■o I -g. - 

U CO d^ 

£•? E 3 

"— 5 ra u 
S.-OU 85 



$UJ 
xSO 
°Z n ; 






O 



00 n 

oo'ujcl-;^' 



c _ — 



c* oa 

x 



>- o. = 



<= a — 



I- H 
■a — 



^ 2 & 



u u 



1 5 

o 
Z 55 



■? ^ 



£ E 



^ w = _■ jh — 



o — — — — 



« E 



— o 



= - x 



« 4, - 

a ** o 

8i E " 

_ JZ Q. 

C 3 

'-. — 

J= -D 

a, 1— ,_ 

= f o 



E o * 

° £ -a 

gj ^ C 

l. ^ a 



•IS 

« « c 



JO J 

■ il 

^ / u 
"if £ a. 
a e,S 
E % r - 

_ E © 



1861 33d It o? S 

sjaqiuapM — 

0861 *>a i e g a 

sjaqui3l\ — 



suoisuadsns 

sqiEsa 

pauSiiay 
pajojsay 

pauiof 

pssjBy 

psssEj 

pajBUiui 



u2 



22 



sSpoq 
jo on 






— O "l 



<N v-> r^ ^ o 



I I I 



OC W> s£J w-, 



o — — 



^r ■** — 



p»- m i** 



f- rn — (N <t (N 



I I I 






— OO Tl" — 



rs so — 



— ON Tf 1^ 



*-, \C so r>j 



r*- ( — sO i/l <^ — •**■ sO — 



— TJ Tf 



r— rn — 



r-~ rn c-j 



6 o 

^,- 

<*£ ° 

o-o q£ 
wo* 

— u — • 

-•£< 























CJ 








>% 


»X 


. 


O fNl 

-J-c 












V 






H 




r. 








C3 rr~, 


m 




rs 


1 ' 


c 

H 


c 
J 

>i 

x> 


a 
c 

u 


o 

o u - 

3" > 
o ° 


*oi 

-J Si 

o >> 
Z c 


-J .VD 

«i o N 


x 

G 

B 
3 


ille, K8P3R2 
yers, 1312 Mo 
vail, K6H 1E6 
veil, Box No. 
bellford, KOL 


ie, R.R.No. 2 
ford, KOK 2C 
oering, 558 M 
roke, K8A 5X 


Is 

$ - 

o « 


a 
Z 

a: 

a 

c 


OQ- 

E u 


u 


1 


eg 

PC 


S 


ca 
a 

Z 




= Zc 

u- - G> 

x a: a: 


a 








u 




v7) B 

UJ£ 


-I 




X 

d 


^ t3 

I 5 

1/3 3- 




X 




* 




HI 


-^ 




a 




UJ 




Q 


a 


2 


of 


^ 




UJ 



— I~~ _ 

22 H 
o -o* 
Z ^ 



i?S 






&zz 



ujd'S' 



Hi 

^ 0. 



5<S^z z 
3-z«= z 



J-gE.S2 






o t: a ° 



S t5 



x: — 

CO co 

^ i 

— u 

< aj 

< C/3 



s 6 



C i_ u. 



s s s 



H ^ 2 H 
"S —> "O •«* «- 



^ s s 



^ 2 






— — m 



.2 ■5. t -S 
c «» « o 
D S ^ Q 






s = 

* 5 



•J — >-> 



rvi — — 






u~> 00 rn rsj 



— o — — 



O O — o </-. 

vD O "3- Tj- */"> 
r*-i Tt — rsl — 



— — r-~ 



<C *$■ sO- — TtvCOV 



— OO rn — ^t 



rf O — 



>D T -q- 



— Cs| C> 



Tt — ■» 



" I I 



m m c*4 



— rg — 



00 OC — Tf \0 r^i sD 



oo rs m 



Tj" t^ — 



<"*-. CM fM r*l — rr- t r*~, O ^ - 



Q 

Cm'™ > 

OS ««j 

til' 

UJj=BJ 



: CO©. 

* *- a - 

• - cj: 
:? o. 



"3-0 
*Z 

o — 



222 



d d ai 



: « -; — • 5 



J** 

w C - 

— 1_ M 

E 3 - 3 



iZ 3 



C. o 



O . — " 00 , 



2 £ 






D ui co u- d 



1> — w 



£ p 



;Z« 

rg* 

OB'S 

E-c 
E o 

U 



2 a: 

Zo 



O 3 T • 

*: ^s 



J b© §, 

: -70. 3< 
3 © ^ _ *- 

: _ ozn. 



< >' a! — 
-; < 



!*3 2 



£ £ £ 



-a _ 

C «) 

(Nl — 



^ > X . 

. Oh. 

y -Z © 
© u ,— 

-a c e o 

ra ,£ ci-o 
~2on< 

< ai 



o Z- -> 

- j: 
-O CO — 

gtfl 

||| 



O i- •- 



5 ° S <" 



Z O 



«- "o — — 

ta C tn tn 

— (N — — 



2 T3 

_ OS 



zx g*£j 

K 7 c o u 

Z £ Lu 



i o 



E J 



06 ~° x. i_ 



C -o O 

S = S : - 



II 

C/3C/3 



_i_E" 
j "' uj - 
-U_ g 

:J»o 
> . ..c 

J oU 






>eZ 



O X 



O = rr 



£ £ £ 



— — m 



O E 
to g 



1 I I 

E < ^ Q 

-; a: d co 



-SO 



co « . 

• t ..: c 

< aO_o-, 

J d & £ 






-• 2 






"a 
U 

>■ 

co-^Z 
Z 2 o 

OS 



.w 



° < 



U UJ O oo — 



^22 



-' s 





y '^ — 


_ 




3C 


9- 


■3 - = 








r z. 


if. 


<u e 




— — =_ 


f~, 


C 3 




3* -^ 




— -3 


OS 


*" — K 


U 


a" I 


cc 


OJ *H i> 


s 


C - u 


u 




w 


5 !: 


_ 


1. « 


c^ 


* c « 


< 


= 55 




E-a 

4« at c 




1- js o» 


t/3 


3 ^ . 


Q 







-Jo- 




B S. 




S — '— 


_ 


c 


c 


B c ,- 

.2"" £ 




— -= B 

« U J 


en 


z 


^3 e 


OS 


~«* a< 




c — 






r- 


i_ *" ' 


- 


- ■** t 


C£ 


--°'7 



= E = 



i86i ^a ic s 

086i 33 a it" [1 

sj3qui3p\ <n 

suoisuadsng rM 



sqjE3Q m ■* 00 

psuSisay — — n 

pajoisay | | - 

pauiof "* I ^ 

pssiey vc — tj- 

passes <ri I ^ 

paiEniui "O cn 



— t> rn 

— r^i — 



O </". © 



O — r*i 



I I 



I I I 



£x 



22 



— — tj- tt -^r ac 



(-ni — r^ oc 



111 

x5£ 



agpo-] 

jo o N 



— 
N 



3°5 z 

I 2 2 m ? 
£ z * d c 
n • o ..y 
o.<Z E> 
St 



_ c 



P4C 



5 6 o cC S3 






m" Z 

2 «•* 
o oiuj 
•jq i*Z 

°-> feS 

B ~ g 
= MiP — 

g£Ua. 

u i 



7 — T3 <* 

tz^> 



O 



60 ■ 



zf5|z 

c- CL-o-i<: 
£E'5« 

2 U 



rfj ac rn CO 

■z -^? 

; *■ c .a. 
! - O « . 

' w o. 2 c 

: u 5- 3- o 

■ t E o — 

i o s c = 

; .x gco 

: f uJ £ 00 

: d < 



O X ^ 
CM OO 

CC CO o 

^- - L.W, v 

^ ?£?.,- -s - ~ 

ffl yJ U u 00 

Z eo a if _j c ■ 
■ ~ I 5, H •£ 

l^lolzj 

^ < < 






c 


C 


* 


< 


ui 


Qi 


-j 





ci 


^ 


2 



Q = ^ j= 



•£ E 

1- ra 

< U 

CC cc 



-C 


F 


> 

CD 
U 


c 
UJ 


1 


c 
c 




s 


u 

_1 


5t 


O 


U 





(ZJ 


-; 


-> 


< 


£ 


< 


cc 


Oi 


5^ 


O 


ui 


2 






S w 3 
O 0- O 



— w P "O C. m 

~ o J3 5 F != 



2 O 



.1- _• in C 



E 5 - 

m cn C 

— — <N 



2 £ 



2 £ 



w T3 -O ^ 









52 

to , • 



l— UJ t-j 
u- 1- C 

— O rj 



































c 


> 






































c 








j= 




a 




X 






c 




■> 


n 


B 


^ 






c 


■ 2 c 


i 


J3 







•s b E = % 2 






O O 



Q 

.E S 
> tu 

-- z 



r— — r*-, 
tj- cm O 

Tfr CM 



— cm 



cm — cm 



! I I 



O — 

O* rn oc ^t 

O ^ CT> I" 



m — r~- — 



TT ^t CM 



— CM CM ^t CM 



r*i \0 r*~> 






— rn CM 









to 



O O ' 

■Serf. 



So CO""' 

2'«s.-- 

iZ x Q 

; d 



u 

u S 

£!-> 
u — > 

to O" . 

M 11 » 

c o «£ 

8-2-S 

— x 2 

d k 



> CAiCO 

-J -— *«J 






x 





2 


> 


1 1 


c 
a 





X US 
< 0- 

d a: 



O D 



£ 2 h 

w ^ T3 

en vi C 

— — rN 



c™Or-, <" 

= "S u — a 
2 ui i 



■ o 
55 > 

■S-j 

1 <^J > T3 ' 

. 2 = z 

• |u«: 

* S n * 



Zo'o 



■■of- 
•^>Z 



m m xXj 



S S ^ 2 






fc c/5 



M -73 

E ? 
I Z 



2 S ^ 



On 

Du O ■ 



ui£ ; 






< 

lis 



_i -; uj 



CD E 
. r ts . 



S| J a o 



z 



PjO O 

i"2Z 

zS*' 
•^ o j , 



to _^'o 
j_-z z - 



IO 



= eo 2 z 



■ --S5 



u . C o-= 



O rsi O 



E ■£ 



O Q 



■3H 

d 



!-<C/J 



U h 

S | 

> -1 

Z w 



u. "s 

. cs 

d 



CO i- 
- c = 

C--CL. 

ui < 



-Z„ 

UI O, , . 0- 

^ 2 -Z 
c'°: . . u 

* «/ u " v M 



> o 






- ° > m 
^ eo U a ™ 

ui d 



1- 1- c ~ 



= a 



o 

U 


> 


eo 


h- 


S 


55 




u 

s 
h 


£ 


3 
(- 


£ 


C 

o 


0> 

3 
f- 


O 


T3 


T3 


•o 


T3 


j= 




-o 



^'2 



55 


pasjcy 


U 5 






passEj 






_ ■= IS 




= -x 


p3JEIJ|U[ 


-^ 












■7 •— * 




i_ O.'*"' 




- « 




w Ki- 




2a-? 





a, <— i. 
c c t 



- « =» 

i/ c eg 

£ - ? 

O B « 



c c _ 

a "* £ 

— ^ so 

■lie 



s«1 



= 1-2 

■if £ a 
E g« 

1. J, *■ 



i86i ^a it" ^ 

0861 33 a 1C ! 2 £ 2 S 

SJ3qill3^ — rsi _ cm 

suoisuadsns — — i i 

SqlB3Q u-, tJ- — so 

p3u3isay I m I <~g 

pajojssy | | | - 

pSUIOf - N I I 



— DC — 



sC — r>~, 



T — — 






— rsi — 



s oe r- sc tt rsi 



I I " 



I I I 






3§p0"l 

jo on 



r- r*i ^ 



— r*j rsi 



<N r-j — 



-c o — 



Om 



2 E2 



r*j m 

.j,2©.2* 

aa 5 = 

s<SJe 



< 

■or- 
>U 

Quj . 

vc — >Z 
I o 

Sin e& |= 

2 oi z S 



S$5?.«£j 

*^ C . oi OGO 

""■■a* §3 
i£ < oi. 



z 

■5 E S. 



C Q <Ga.W = 



joZg jg 

!£*-?<§§. 

!Zc:3 = =: 
■zsfz.is« 

II I)' 

' — u E 
■re/! = ^ r^ 



rn V% OC TJ- TJ- ^ 

m ur, sC tj* \0 i/i 
rsi v-i lt, r- r- v-i 



J * 

"a cb 

if* 



a 

—' -o 

r- O — u 

oco j^X > 

* O i/-, /- !S 

E 



2? 

C c ^ 



<I £ £ c 



tw' 



- 
<5 



^ H-^ 2 



■ o 
^Z 

Q 



-; -4 oi 



03 0-0. 



— 


u 


eg 




_t 




H 


"n 




u. 


^ 


O 


0. 


< 


< 



o -_* 
ci It 



u: -a 

(2 S 



^ — "O 



-o 


.is 


SZ 

c 
u 

o 


C 


.2 


r — 


O 




* 


u 

M 


^5 

E 

u 


00 

c 
o. 


"o 
a. 


C 
C 


I 


o 

u. 


- 

6 


•d 


U3 


u 


T3 


•6 


3 


c^ 


-D 


aj 


£ 


3 


3 




•-> 


(- 


H 


* 


3 


T3 




T3 






T3 


j: 


•o 


£ 



— T3 



Tf — — 



c 








E 


3 
< 






<N 


— 




rs 


1 


rs 


"» 


rr 


X 
a 


t 


rn 


c 


> 


c 
c 
a 

J 


u 
02 


c 
c 

.2 




■5 

zz 


C 

£ 


c 


c 

c 

5 


E 

B 



u. O 



a c^ 



^ o 



C. « ZZ 






L_ U. C 



*s~i — rs» — o* 
r^ — — <■*-, 



</% On rn 



*? ~- 00 oo 
CM — ■ OO O 



rfr in \o r- 

OO %C — CM 



— rsi rs) 



OO OO — 



oc — oc 



QO CM SO — 



— tJ- — rM 



o — — 



cm m <n 



— m rn 



— \C cm v"i cm 






cm c*-i m cm 



ci m m m2 </~i 



cimmsOc'-iCMcMTj- 



~ — -o 



■ r*"i DC « 



C/5 



u c/5 



r_! « 



-2aa b 



OO. 
CC o 
^Z 



u •"□ o L - E 
S a Q.:= ~ u oo.= 

««W«sffl 3 = ■§ 

o£ O - 1 - id "-> < (/} oo 
it < h ci 



u o 
u to 

2 *l 



: C3 

; cll 



•<£ 



c _^ — c a 

j- _ u — 7 w 
■2 oo — *- & 



o 


u 






?. 


jc 


UJ 


2 


OS 


Bti 






" E o c 



Z 

- «/■> 

.Z 

C0O| 

&■ „:- 
E = 



: — mi; 
;ZclS 



- UJ 

x o c/j — ! _' 
°£^™ « 

.-SSI 

so-- 



2! 



o — > — 



M 






ooZ 3 „ 
3 - N rri 
a c ° ™ 



;u 



2 o 



< 

< -; 



" •£ 



a < on *& ^ < 



oC Z&J oo->'-. 
Z CN . ■ ™ c^ ■* vo 

■JicS c* S--jb 

n o oo ;» c j* — *j 
B.J3.S I- S-S S 

< a £ a 



O 
-o£ 



* o 



a 



u 
u s'z 

— 1) . 

— o 

00 OO 

£*5S 



i "P tS u >r 



O -— o 

^^z 



U oo 



o J2 
Zo- 



«o 



C^^SiS 



< 

Lu «-i Z 
•-' aoi 

= B .- 

D O l) 

"3 ■ c — 

. O 

ISO 



o o C/J"* 1 

uJZo = N 
— .5 u — 
OQiS ?Z 

* .on2 

m'^ "O . ■£ 

M O £ - ° 

00 -^ c/5cn(- 



s 


U 


2 


Q 


O 


< 


p< 


C3 


ot! 



y oi 



s e £ 



n e » 



— o 

"- t 00 



•* ~ — 



on U O 






2 E 



E s 



(J 'u. o — 



oo j= ju 



W ^ 



^ 2 



— ^- m 



I- P 



S E - 



2 E 



uj in in 



»- M v 



.2 ~ > 
<- V- a 



Q -5 



2 35 



~ E 



4, £ 



— 9 









c = ; 


1/3 


_ OCT 


< 


o £l3 




11 it = 


C/3 
- 


=i: 


vj 


a — 2 


a 


s "£ 


o 


r k 



Cfl 


.2 5 


^ 




Q£ 








— 




— 

ce. 


li-l 




'i- 








O Q c 




J= ~ •- 




111 



33 & ,= 



1861 -"OCI It 

0861 M a l£ 
sjsquiajM 

suoisuadsng 
sq]E3a 

p3JO)S3y 

pauiof 

pasjEy 

passEj 

pammui 



£x 



zs 



aSpo^ 
jo on 



CT> — »/~i 



Tf T3- — O — 



I I "■ -* I - 1 - I 

I - I I I I I I 

I I N - I I I M 

* I - - - - - I 

— — — \Dr^r^4Tt — 



r,< 



I I I 

I - I 



I ~ I 



zf 

*;§ 



*2 






• >" 1 -H 
-2""' a. a 

OS r-' "U _' 

.E u E — 
a: 2 



5.^ ■< 

_- u t ■ 
-us, 
c = J- 



jr-iO 

2°: 2 

4> h u. 

- S-, u 

2d J 

Jdo. 






<^i oj — 



m 

an 

c o 

cm' al^' 

Z2"i« 

■ — ~ 7 ° 

oc~ c *- ce 

■ffl u „• . 



^D^Z 

OT3|= c 

3 o o £ 
Mfc U »> 
u r" — ; > 

-; < 



°Ov — S 



U 

zg< 



fc So -■ 

O-r, .600 
X =3> n Qi. 

co^X i 
2 O £ 



^ (U — _- i_ 



<<*o 



= O C c 

_ O O u — 

pS2E 
< 



q/ O *» p: m ^ *- ,„ 
eg S^ 032 ^ • 

g o -^^ *^ 5 

I o^o<z^^ 

i- -; i- -• 



E £ 



< ^ 

a: 2 



— c — 



1 I 



en Z Z 



* * 



S S 



■o — "O — 



^ 2 



^ Z 



E H 



E o 
H O 



S E 

-2 E 

«J « S 

N X £ 



O — rr — 



OO OC DO 



Tf \D ^O tJ- o\ 

•/"» rn r~~- «/"i «/"■! 
rsi — r-i r^4 — 



I I I 



— rsi — 



— OC — 



I I I 
- I I 



I I 
I I 



I I I 



— — r- 



— — rr 



— r-j Tfr 



6 z 

z 8* 

a£ — b! 

CZ. 3 

o < 



--sfe 



»ZOQZ 



on 
= o 

xx 1 

c'Z 



. o J o £ 
SET'S 5. a 

Z h- 



2rr 





c 


X 


< 


a 




X 


I" 


a 


I 










* 


c 


u 





o n r: -T-. •- u s 



>■< 

Z7A.J o 



£"-< 



O co 



e s 



U I- *- 



o S JJ 



c ir x z ^ 
ui ^ Z 



«- r - ° 



<_ 

— 2 rsl 

z=f| 
gjo-e „ 

Q <-» £ 2 i 



vD >' —' < _ J* —' 



! > - 3 . 

: ^r O -¥ 

izr Z| 






S^2^-§-! 



S5 



2 g * 



uZ " ^ "!■ 






— <■*"". -J C 



Ji* 



. _ ^"" w ,/ 0> 



'_; .Z_i; 



E 
«*j jj u 

s u. d 



— = o 



U E 5 

u 5 - 

2 Q *: 

ci ^ £ 

< z u: 



BS *f *" 



a: < 



5 LU O t— > 

o u ^>co 

la Is 

£ X 



z 


— 

Z 


o 
H 


at 

a. 




Cl 


C 

u 




2 


</i 




4> 
3 
H 


E 


■D 


T3 




3 




u 


3 






-J 




H 


H 




1 


£ 


3 
E- 




T3 




"D 




•o 


T3 










C 






C 






m 




r-j 




f*l 


rM 





•a ^c 
.2 m 

E^° 

5az z ... 

O P~ TD Qi >_ 

J »oc 5 
cEJ gZ 
S E : D. „' 

•P "^ E 8 

EH- .oS 
« r .-0;= E 

l I u -o:t-co 

ci d 



a ss u 



U 



u 



m -5 
-^ X 

OS CO 



6U > 

,z-<, 

. CO >- 

■S u u 

Q 



.oX-'t 
X S C '-J z 

03 — ■ u 

Z . E-as c 

J3-5 S ^3 

lllfl 

z d 



^ ^ 

w "O 



03 O H S 



fN <NI — 



^^ *<■ *< a 



=* >, ^ 

X 2 Q 



o 2 z o 2 a o 



'C ° 



s ^ 2 



c> — f, 



- E 
■E a- 



» 33 

r. „ = 

.£ .c 

"5 ~ * 



4. -s 

uCOti 



ec 


C O b. 


_ 


_ c 


u 


§: s 


_ 


IT " >- 

S = a 




5 i_ *■ 


H 


£ o £ 


< 


O s 'Z, 




ta o/ 


< 


u 5 e 




ujs ■ 


Cfl 


2o_; 


- 


*=s 




«< "3 > 


q 


-Jo 

■g-3 ■£ 




a — '— 


— 


c c 


o 


.2"" £ 




— W 08 


t» 


z 


«« = 


OS 




3 


- »H- 


p- 

_ 


|6S 


OS 


■£ -c - s 

- = 




■a r, — 




— U u 




o c c 




.= w •= 




"11 




■o* E 




■->,'-' 




-j< J= Q. 








Sc,J 
E »' 




« E £ 








M^ = 




■o — t 




e _ o. 




_ e •>*' 



i86i '^a le ® £ # 

SJ3qiU3l\ M cm <-m 

086i ^a le p£!? 

sjsqiuajAi rsi ^ <-m 

suoisusdsns <-m | | 

sqjB3Q <-. o< oe 

pauSisay >» m *» 

pajojsay - | | 

p3U|Of I — ""■ 

pSSSEJ — r»> in 

p3JBIJ|U| — 



- I 2 



£x 



Ob u 



I I I 



rf co 00 



— — c^i 



— csi r- — 



— sC — 



l l 



s£> — ^ 



^ vO ^ M 



— OJ oo 



t/-> ro — — 



u^i CO 



JO "ON 



00*^ 



<^ eo » . . 

— a * u <= 

30 = ^ 



7 C^ 



_,sto 



O «* _ 

-; -; cl u d 



d d 



. m CD 

■ 0.Z0 
) <n ■ x 

■ COK . 

c u c c p = -i 
s= j .2 2 2 . c 






la 



5? 

: j: >^. >; 



1^ 



^ C •" C 

_ = | g g< 

u . "O- E *r _ 



c ■- oc o 



C J^ — 



^ Q 



2i ui 



as as 






■I E 



c ^ " 
c: c 

= o^ 

5 2 - 



: S £ J o >-' 

> Z t: c * as u = ' 

w- ~ ' '-J - 



a 



— 



•J •-> 

a a 
z J 



^ u " 

~ -s <= 

E c £ 

I j$ (- 



- cO. 

> 6 « N 

"70rJ 

X- C.O.-J 
t? ^ — as t^ 

J H 



-E * 
1% 



Oj 






£ £ 



— — m 



^ s 



~ C Z. 



s s I 



r- — csi 



vO — nC — 



rn ©v <N 



— rt — 



rsi — r- — r^j — tj- 



r~ i/-t no oc 



— — rsi 



— r^ r^ rsl 



•<3- r<-i — 



CM T rr, 



tJ- vD — 



r*i TJ- — 



— Tf fN — — 



T}- r*-, — — 



CM — — 



— 00 «/~l — 



onC^ 



SfflS 



Do 
oz° 
* a: 

3*2 

3 M - 

<ES 

t E £ 

o to o 

U 



a £ 

.O o 
t/5 <"nI S 

o J«=Z 
- 2 ^ -• 

out:.!! 

E 00 E c 
•-•O BJ 1- 

tO •— T to 

-i a 



u 
c/i 
J"© 

=£ Z 



ro 
c rs 

°2 

oo© 
JZ 

a "°" 

*|z 

so ai 

IN C~ 
1» — (A 

2^ c 



JS 



■ — r^'o Z 2 



to ~ ' e 

£ E «« 

-; £ x 



t_ *3 u 



= z 



£ H 2 5 

— rN — I*) 



u 



E 

z o 



£ S 



■5 E 



Z z Xai 

— CC -7 i_ 

E :*• ta 

I- C t.^ 

E * IS 

o i? w ■ . 



£ £ 



z* 

Zaa 
i u 

c 

:£ 

;s 

s 



OS'C oc 
o — U 

N/ 1/", nO 

..:Z 



e o o c 

-3°°*' 

■5 J g£ 
a- u g c 

2 >5 



E 
Eh 

O O-" 

I oo — 

,Z- 



d d hi h h 



.= to 



£ £ 



. O X 

c S = 
ecu 
n -3 . 

Ihh 

c/3 ai 



:Q.-a: 

I/IO « 

w z 







o 
2Z 


c 
< 


r i 


2b 





o' 


o 


-a no 
■5CU 


B 
U 


.£ 


cc 


o — 

<~J CC 

Xed 
o - 


u. 


U 


c 
_ 


O 

X 


c 
c_ 

- 




2 


=°z- 


- 




c 


a. 


to 


c 

g 

B 





> 




B 

> 
- 





B 



x; c 

CQ "O 




S 


> 




C 
c 


i 


ji 


s 


1) . 1> 

U.CQ CD 


< 


C 


U. 


(- 


- 


a 


a 


- 

r. 


ai 


--. 




a 




— 









tu 




U 




_ 




b. 




X 



N o> 
_ > 

z ^ 

o -fj 

oSjj 

u ^^ CO 
• to " 



£ « 



J 




-X 






tj 


tfi 












E 




X 


o 


k 


X 


03 


> 


E 


D 


JZ 

H 


U. 


< 


d 


> 


£ 


H 


O 


^ 


o 


C/3 


< 


o 



^ E 

^ < 

e d 

^ si 



C/3 £< 2 






= oo — 



s 6 



^: 2 ~° 





1861 33 a [£ 


-s 




SJ3qiil31\ 






0861 33 a l£ 


o 




sjsquisw 






suoisuadsng 


1 




sqiesa 


1 




p3ll3lS3y 


1 




psjojssy 


1 


— ' E 

u 


pauiof 
pasiEy 


1 


u E 

fa* 


passed 
psiEiijui 


rsi 









as 


— ^ o 


as 


4# **; u 


S 


= f 5 

- - - 


- 


-=1. 


u 


= *" S 


- 


e i. ■ 


o 


* 2 *-• 




s< c a 




<■* i_ *- 


< 


E S £ 
Ocg 


CO 

< 


= C-o 
" " a 






C/3 


3 — . 


- 
Q 


■ffi = * 

»< a ■> 


C 


" J k 




"0-7-5 




c a 




- — — 


_ 


u o 


c 


.2'" £ 




- — = 
a ;> c 


c/; 


z 


a a s 


Q£ 


»s * 


3 


Sef 


H 




- 


i s si 


oe 


O 3 




■o-| 








i = .s 




5U 




■o^ £ 




■-,--* 




■£■£=■ 




a e .i 




£ - r 




Z E ° 








S u *" 




^■= = 



O oc i/-. 



J: u 



Ml u 

Z^ 



— T r~, — 



Of© 



o- o — 



- I I - I 



— — fN 



Csl ~- — 



I I I 



I I I 



I I I I I 



_ a- — 



I I 



_ _ vD 



_ — vD 



— — sO CM 



© — — 



;?£z 



*5- 



o > 
= <. 












Z(£- 



:'z! 



< 



s- -z 



a.!"' 



0- c .<- oo • = 



ad oi 



!22 



— 2— >>£ 

£ — co ai 

• C 1- li 

_; u c 



^.CC C3 



° . 

at _ 

- T3 



Eli 



U — ' MjMO jfcr '^ 



- i- o 

: H-OT3 
. c c • 



OGoz^6^ffl I M < ii 

O r- OS J C 



X J 



CM "" 

— -T- 3 



m r- — 



£ 2 



z 8|S 

in — cm' N( 32 

5 3 s z ^ 5 



ac 



j_ — t= 55 o 
b h i_''5o b f— 
c".u — co : 

O r 1- C ■ «r 



0> 


i 


u 


T3 


u 


Oi 


k 


Q 


1) 

a: 


2 


a 


^ 


U 


- 


o 



o 



£'^£. 6a 



i d 



■q- rsi r- ^ 

b O 5n ^ 
Di § S C 



^ u 



o _' 

^ ^ o I - 1 
u a: o- u S 
-=* - - S 

fl-n u' * 

c ? > _,-' o 
tZ m Z2 2 •£ — 

= 3^ ='E > 

^ C ■ 3 t 3 

< d < 



o "2 











a-. 






































u 










































































; 
















a 
















c 

r 
■i 


1 


n 


o: 


> 


1. 

5 


X 


1 | 


X 


c 


> 




S 

LL 


1 c 

c 




n C 


I 




o 

o 



E S 



^ w o 



2 2 



S 00 C 

— — «N 



I I 



t I S 



S t * 



-— >> 



f*" 


<-- 






(*" 




r«" 


r*- 




^ 


r^ 


•* 




'5 


> 


^ _J > 


c 
]5 


i 


« 


C 


i 




C 

: 

D 


O 



u - a 



?z i- o -a 



c/5 c/3 on 



Z E 



o 3 
2 X 



siJpon >o t— oo o^ o — 

r , — — — — rs cm 

jo 0f4 •* ■q- ■>»■ ■* •>» ■<»■ 



"3- r- o O -*»■ oc 



— r- r-j — 



■^" OO OO — Tf 

oo r- — oo oo 



\r> o o*> 

O oo 



O oo o o — w. r- 



I I I 



— Tf — 



— — <~( — T* 



— TT — -MM 



I I ^ I 



— rM -<r 



— CM — 






m ^ — 



vo — Tf 



< s 

_ 00 u 

n" « 

CT> •* ■* 

m >5 r-j 



TT>--0 ZX 



oo — 



>0D 



- o . 
oo "3 
.5 E 



| SI 



C O 

<- o ■ 

CO *J . 



d 



> g a: 

«-s as 

{Ss 8* 

3 -lac 7 
1 oo <-* 

: .*a 
2 -; 



» 



•J !/? C 

O OO 
G_ U 

~r OC 



00 O 



I . N 

• o — 

■ a: a. 



CE 






'^ 






.552 •< 
ill !: 

<= — ~ *■ - 



>ai ' 



£ s 



O*. 



^Su 1 ^ 



o 

Pglg 



o£ 

d< 

*:* 

O 3 



<- 

O-o 



'Ooo 



u 



•S S- g 

c £ S 
S £ H 



^ ^ oi 



£ 2 



<u "C 



oo £ Q 



|| .5" II 

- = 5 • 

±<i2 UJ 

_j oo a: 



o « 

CO — ' 

- .O 

0- _;0 

gcoZ 

oo • 

; ra'.E c 

£*:o 



E = - 

c u 



i EU "' 
iQ-S' 



l-Eg* 

,2d< 



_u o — 



£ 2 



Z? "do*' 

■t: ^- ^ = - -5 

E.E\c c.e|| 
■ uS = o-E =~ 

oi *: < _i 



2 2 



2£'^ 

CM O 

X *°- 

o o c 

^J OS u 



< 



o 

u 


0- 


u 


Q 


do 


2 


Q 


03 


a: 


-; 


Q 


D 


Q 


U 


u: 



^ ^ 






f 


C" 


(N 


t 




*N 


<N 


o 


c 


c 
c 


X 

c 


.« 


c 


c 


C 






S 2 



O co 



^ ^ 



T3 ^ „ 



"3 

*• c 
c c 

O X 
U C 




> 

i 
i 


— 
> 


t 

c 
E 




C 


CM 


— 


m 
> 


fN 


(N 

C 


— 





Q I 



OOO 

oi U Q 



u ^ u a: £ 



OA "3 „ = 

tr a* e — 

— — — — 



oc 


"" *J ^ 


_ 


S x " 


ea 


So t 






**• 




- 


= -=■ * 


u 


§r s 


— 




c 


a< = « 


'< 


£ o g 






< 


e E-o 






</) 


2o • 


_ 




u 


4< «> 


Q 


C 
_ 


T3-7-5 
= 3 






U- 










.£ - 




S-g E 


C/) 


z: 


2— = 


oe 


M *». »> 


-j 


*"•£*" 


_ 


| S S 


2£ 


-■2 « 




















.= w •- 




III 




u 4 E 




•~i , '^ 




•*■= o. 








g or. 




-Ee 



186! 33d It 

SJ3qUJ3l\ 



0861 33 a It 
sjaqiusiM 



suo|su3(Jsn<^ _ oi — 



sqiEsa 
pau3is3y 
psjoissy 

paujof 

pssiey 

P3SSBJ 

p3)EI)IU| 



£2C 






3<§po~| 
jo om 



T -*1- r~l — 



fl CM — ci tt 



Tt OC r*% \D 



Cv| CI .— 



--II 



— — r^j <n 



— ■*}■ rsi csi 



Tf sO — 



"III"' 









C/3 X 



00 . * O K < 

Ills!. 

d £ £ 






• c 

1=31 

d i 



0_rUJ ^ < 
O.H 






C/3 






I S 0J 






! > -C 

! Eo 

• so 



2 c 

O u . 

ll-sl!! 

(J Q 



« or- Of 
£ Z * rl > ■ 



T^O-y- 



\^a. 



.* r3 £ O <^* 

I.S>o|_ 

C. CO ^ 



". J= "=' 



c 


c 
c 

"a 


I 
c 
> 




> 
X 


' 



.— « *- 



2*i 



u < 



fe.a 

o •=• 
U 

O; 

I 



- — > rvi £, 

: ■ u = 

is §2 



- • o 

0*5 - 

oo ■_' 

o -^ -= 



Z 
• m 

Uh 
o-c _ . 
T °2 
Jn "° - 
U 11 
Su o 

£*— '51 
§ E £- 

J '^ CQ Z 



j= — z: 



z i c^ 



g r: « 



O O Q 



r = E 



— ^ 00 



° E r 



t; o > 
o o -~ 
Z ^ 2 



1- i_ C ~ i_ 



2 a- 



— T3 — — — 



3 S £ s 2 s 

TD "U — "^ "° "^ 



Of- 3 

IS 



E S 






i n i t = e 5 



o S _ 



■= ^ _> 



a oo 



vO © 



(~N| — 



■xj- \C r^i — 



TT — — sO 



Tfr C*") CO f^. 



— ^ — 



— — CN 






rs| — — 



— — m 



■o =0 
:*U ■ 
: . o E 

' E • ° 



SS-SgSq 

0-0.°*. a. 

w c C*" T3 -° -C 
3 «j c >~* nj >^ cd 

i/j uj 2 - ; 



a 
e& ■ 

— ttlo 
OM- 

5. O0Q£ 

1-' E o 

X 



>© 

=c 

Sk X 

c ^ OD — 



Za .5 

... — ~ © r-j 



-3 C O - 



CT3 



2 as* «, " 



^2 

E 
.5 « c 

■oloi 

■ M • ° 



Tf SO 

.2-5 



aa = 
-< 

>oo 

90 — 



z . 

< 6 

; oo: 



rs_: < 

nr « 

o.-.-Z " 



NO. 



•5* . 
3 E~° o 



■oo^S 

^z^ . 



'OS a: 



< - -J o > £ 
Z^gSj?? 



J* ■- - uTj= 



X-i! 



5U-Q- 



o <-> o 

-. u> S u - 

"U o 
Huji 
X 



:>£ 



z 



z-^S^^2 
|sc'H™S c £ 

■>" E c u.SPE 
d Q UJ 



_ I- to 

o o eo 
"" Z E 

a:Z« 
S i 2°z S oo 



^o. 



-m 



(=•*!§ "E uZ 

"■-^ o= • 

Ej «cz ™ 

— a: = 



U 



i> x -j 

it c/j U 



u ^ J J 



2 ea 

oo < 

o 

X < 

X >' 



u g 

U E 

o ca 

(- OS 



■u . u 



«8 w ^ w 



T3 _u ju 



O Q 



2 u u 



2 E 1 

UJ {A J= 






■D ' _, 

C <« B5 

«N — — 



>. ,_• 



OCX 



s ^ 



M E I n 



h s s 



(N 






<N 


C 


<N 


r» 


> 


<N 


r^t <N 






rvi (N 


— 


r^ 


rn <N 








a 




* 


' I 


c 
t 

C 




a, 


c 
c 






1 


4, 


• 5 


E 


.= 




8 






c 


< 


: s 
: « 


I 


c 


c 


£ 


- « 





oo _ 
•E o 



c s " 

aid 



-' E 



— "~ "5 



OS 


■E . "P 


u 


55X y 


£ 


£ *2 ^ 




C *" l- 


u 


- u a 


Q 


£* C 




5 e a 






< 


3C _ w 




w g ib 


c« 


w OX 


< 


£-0 




-- w = 


tfl 


s| . 


u 


— = — 


u 

£ 


? = «* 


O 


■—'*.. 




-0-7-5 




e 3 




- -= — 


b 






c c ~ 










i/: 


Hi 


z 


2jE = 


as 


~ **■ 11 




s — 


— 




f- 


fc. ** 


OS 


■S-g-7 



o S 



"£ •£ o. 
51.2 — 



i86i 33a it 

0S6I 33 G If 

sjsqwa^ 

suoisuadsns 



sqjnaa 
pauSisay 
paaoisay 



C vC O "3" DC O C- 



*X 



zl 



3^pC] 

J° °N 



— r-i — cs 



a- vc c; <c o 



o «c o 



a- rt- t t 



C -C >C -* — 



O V. — 



I I I 



pauiof - - 1 1 

pasjey «»> — <*i t 

passBj "* — 

psieuiu] * "i 



U J= 



■* — in — < 






^i r>-, c> O* O V. 

- o. 1 - - - 

I I I ' - I 

I I I I ~ I 

rs *c -*i- — Tf f^j 

■n o> •>* m •* t* 

ro t — <c r- -c 



m r- >c 



•—, o -a 



CJ\ fM — 



I I I 



o-> >© m 



*£ z 

— oo 

111 

= O O 



U "Pi! 

3 = SO E 
j= ■< u . « 

H-i^^X 

J < 



E 

Oil 

"> P> 
> u 

_ CM 

' o < 

1 <=2 

2^ 

c d 



~ OS CO 



< 



c K 






_ x 

;e § 
;tSS Icl. 

1 ^ en W J2 

■nZoo^ 

■ CM .(VI . 









H 2 



■B-gJ 






: * aa — j Q 

OS OS 



< 



ex:— ,on 



<Qji 



2c 





^ 


_' 




* 










y. 


r^i 




\j 




c 


_ 






u 


u 


-r 
93 


x 


c 






-»BQ 








n 




2 


X 


>6 





Z 


ri 


c 
G 


03 
O 


2°: 


0. 


1*1 


0. 


c 


- 

D 


















u 


u 


i2U 


B 




E 

E 




JO 
JD 


Si 


^ 


u 


OuJuj 


u. 


HO0S 




u 


— : 









-; 





£ E 



— 3 _2» 



1> — — 



O ^ 



a 5 



^ •= s. 



a 3 — 



§ E 






6 2 £ 





rough 

JUga 

) 




cs 


y 





^ a> 



5 S 



^ s 



2*1 



2 H 



£ £ £ 2 

t3 „ T3 T3 













































3 


















J= 




c 




a 


c 


c 

■g 








c 


1 


a 


1 




a 
5 


9 

u 
c 




c 

X 


c 


a 

u 2 


— 




b ■- 


.c 


X 


< 


2 
a 


-- 





c < 



OS X 



.^ n T3 



O U O S 



c?« c — 



*/% *n iy-i i/-» v^ 






— — r^ 



CN| 



"III 



— — ■* 



oc r- x> oc — 



I I I 



- I 



— — r-i 



rvi — — 



— \0 »/"> 



Tj- — C-. 



rf, — — 



— TT — 



co > 



S 5 

o©"i 

fcgr, 

es'1 



a 



lo: 



±2* 



rg Z — = <-ni 
,c> ■* _ 

jj .j-2 — JJ 

5 c . - 5 

T3 O O >>T3 
OJ §T3.£ 

X ai 



-TO-J 
— _-o 
— > — C 

O - ra 

w CL >>= 

o x: := cm" 
a> aj co 
— > "oi>cn (^ 

QiS Eoi 



<^ 



>« En 

• ^ U (Jj 



= 55 



^jJ°. 



— CO <N 



S uSh go--" 



c3 3 ra 



§ E2 
> 



£Z2£ 



I l> o 

12 



>;§- s 2 

-° o "* .£ <C 
ao-£o ■« — 

3 3 CM ~ vO 

o o -2 - 

E<« S 1 : g 

d oi c/j 



o£ an J2 



^6 
2 Z £ 






60 u co 

> 



(»; d 



< ^ 

S * o£ i- 

g -2S J 

E-£ S-' 

55""!c/j"J 

£ a: 



a: - 

u 

.* > 
S < 

x a 

O u 

z*S5l 

2D — (— g 



■£^c 



O 



u < 



£x<*vo-* = 

O (N 1 00 - CO 

.-* e £ c 2 
= 2 o — o o 

O O — 5S u. r 
- J; «C o 2 

co u 3 u! ° 

d -; J 



O ■ - P"S 

2 >> «-. oi * — 



—' °° u', 



. u =: 



o « g o - ^ u 

^ * x 



■s t: -p 



co »J 

•- d 

2 ui 

^ a: 



-: a 



= ^ ° 



w Z. Z. T3 ^ 



2 £ i 



2 o 



c c K5 ~ ~ c eJ£~ 

£2EEE2£cE 
Hh-XXXHH^X 



— 
















c 


CO 

u. 






c 




P 






c 


B 


c 








C 


u 



= £22 



H 
— -a 
•v — 



E c C 





* 


c 


a 


>< 


c 





* x: a E JJ 

o or, c ca oo 

o ■— co x: c 

U X U c« tu 



^ 2 



c 






c 

"c 


.ft 

a 

c 


L 






6 - ^ 

«> C m 

— <N — 



o £ 



P P 5: * * 

*J *» *• ^ *J 



O 



s ^ 





: > 


fN 


— 


Tt 


CM 


e 
c 


= ^ 


-c 
c 
c 


c 


c 
c 






u «- 


i 




T 


O 



w-^ m w^ ^i 



<-'S.Z 



X 




< 


-- - = 




i. f « 


X 


3 *; . 


- 


^s — . s 




*• a ;>' 


q 


- Sr 4. 




B 8. 




a — •— 


— 


u c 




EC, 

.2'" £ 




_a u g 


C/3 


Z 


"5 a c 


OS 


S§ 0, 




e — 


_/ 




- 


_JJ & » 


as 


■5 -ST 



■K 



i86i 33 a if 



0861 330 It 

SJ3qiU3J\ 



!%X 



Ob u 

ZS 



a3po"| 

jo o^ 



— Tt r»-. 






suoisuadsns i i 

sqjESQ ■» m 

pauSisay I — 

psjoissy | | 

pauiof | | 

pasiey <■■» «n 

passed M m 

p31B|)IU] 



— — ir. cj — 



O* — >/-. 



| « | - 



>C i~-. O 



I I I 



I I 



^D tj- r-i 



I I I 



rvi r- ^r 



I I l 



' — <"*1 <N 



— ^ r-4 <N — 



— — oc 



— o — — 



CI Tf Tt 

-a- rn t 

— T T 



J ° r 





u 


"O 




u 


vi 






vC T3 


r 


y 


H< 


B 




c 


oc 







r 


ji 


rn 


X 


t/l 


00 


e 




:^ 


c 


-. 







a 


jj 


-J 


-XT 


M 


s 




n 


U 

B 


U 




n 


o 
Q 



r; , n c/3 rs 
5 U «-> - 






a<r-?< ! 



i-'^: 



T3 »: r 'C 

*<z 

Q C 



Z 

^ ^ *J ^ 

* 1? 2"lca 






I- 



CD r*4 



sS-:-s:^s 



— c 
oX 

as© 

BiZ 

_' o' 



a 

^;2 o 

. O CD 

*- ~°~ 



iP.M C-£J= .-T3— 4- O O 



aiO J Q' 






^ r j ti o 3C ■_ i_ : ,i — 1 1_ 



5*H 






'E £2 
a -^ • 
x g£ 





< 




u 




< 


u 


— 


— 


o 




u 
















-r 




<^ 


vO T3 







"5 


_ 


u 






o 




2 


= — 

O-q- 
*o - 


a cm 


i 


> 


rl 


u 




_j 


— 





o 




u 


*T 


<N 


X 






a: 




Ji 


BQ 


Zee 


1 


1*1 




a 

£ 

- 


6 


Z 

= 


u 

6. 


1 

c 


c 

D 


5 

- 

r3 


•5 


oc 

- 

U 

- 


> 
BO 


■J 

c 

-E 
o 


B 

'5 

M 

X 


6 

S 
c 


s. 


U 


- 


=: 


1 


^ 


z o < 


< 


I! 


^ 


o 

- 



s* £ 



X =i 





F 


E 
u 

a 


■-j 


^ 


o 


o 
H 


u 

Q. 
C/3 




(- 


U 


ui 


< 


X 


=: 


d 


i 


^ 


i$ 



T3 £ 



2 — 



=1 ^ 



* £ * 

a £ a 

S o — 

O I- o 



r: •£ o 



■t? 72 2 2 2 






£ -D 

3 « u 

e ^ ^ 









I— 3 3 

S t: t 

C K V. 

rsi — — 



? ! 6 

C OB M 

<"N| 



^ s 



1 | J 

a .a "S 

I > < 



x :s s 



< = -c 



Q C 






OrnsDoo\OOTfr^sDtX)oor-o^ 



CM 


o- 


o- 


00 


m 


v-> 


m 


»N 


vD 


00 


rn 




o 


o 


00 


en 




en 


IN 









r- rM © vo 



I r- c 

ro O ^O 

in r>i 



rn — vO 



I I - •" I 



— cm — -^ — sO 



I I I 



m o m oo — tt 



rn rn — — cnJ '^- 



— — rs CM rn 



m rs — >■© c*4 sO tj- 



rsi -^ m fN rn m «— f- ^ 

rn */~j m cn ^- — — r-- v> 



cn m v» en ><© 

Tfr ^ — Tj" NO 

rr m I tJ- *C 



z<_ 

a^J: 

N C t 

u 2 n 



sIS 



ramp 



.o ~"gZ — o> J 
S o 2 o 






U U 



2^ s 

5 .US' 
r ^ 

1SS-S- 
* s^ * 

of « o 

£. <- CD — 



IeSe 

^ r- "" 



o «j 



OS" 



z 5" o 5 



a£ [ 



— o U rj ° 

isS,g s 

• ^ oi/iu 



u 



_0£ 

X = 

it 



d*: 

2 



t5 z £ 2 : 

C rsf - _JJ ' 

t£ • -^ ra 

W O " 71 

■£** = - 

0: £ 



i E 

) m o 



;S2! 



— ot: c 



■ CO 00 ■ 



Ow- 



ed 

sO, UT t 

7 cZ 



~* 



1 O j* o 

■^.^ o si 
jESl 

: cs -co 
; < 



«' S E ^ O 
o o. C o. o 

[1 U » D.^ 

U ZU<^ 

^ ^ z 



o u M 





















c 






















: 


c 
















E 


c 


c 


»■ 


















; 




•D 






-= 


li 


c 


• 


s 




C 


r S 



m E 









tu 


£* 


M 


E 


-; 


uu 


^ 



^ s 



00 -s 

I O 

d J 

q d 



2 -5 



rr: c u. 









(- (- * 



= ? 



£ E 



W il w 

O 4> 

u. ao as 

u. < ui 



* -5 



O S 



> c 
< ^ 

ir _j m -J 
O ^> "^ w - 

"*■ S S <x> 

u c '^ S2 
u o "■- 

»^hSS 

ui d 



■0-0 



^ ^ UJ 



? ? E 

s - s 

— «N — 



5 S 



»: C vi 

— fS — 



2 ^ s 



5 ? 5 5 

rs — — — 



h v 

w u 

_; 3 

C/5 O 



S3 T3 

X a: 



— c *i 



2 2 



u i 



- 


O i. =» 


c 


a* = n 


< 




C/3 

< 


t-o 

4, 4, C 




l-£ 9 


!/3 


3 — . 


_ 


|®s 


c 




q 


"^ 




TS'7-5 




c a 




to — '— 


_ 


u o 


o 


c c , 




si i 


C/J 


Z 


« « = 


Of 


7. £■_ <u 




e -c 




— of- 


E- 




- 


i o ^ 


OS 


O 3 




■of — 








2C = 



i86i D3 a le 

SJ3qU13JAJ 

0861 33 a ie 

sjsqiuspM 
suoisuadsns 



siijeaa m ■» <n 

paugisay cni — rsi 

pajoisay | | | 

psuioi" — — — 

pasiey i- jn m 

passes "*" HI 

p3)B|lIU| t- — I 



£x 



ZS 



33po"i 

jo om 



— Tj- \D — OC O -rt 

rj ^ a >n /i ^ — 



I I I 



I I I 



I I I 



m r^ — — — 



D 

: a) 

o S. 

_U — ' Q/ 



vD t _ • 

oo'E >i F 
- C *■ J3 5 

£$£x 
-; < 



_ CO i- 



ooW »0 



-OS 






-£ E u u 

-i OS 



-b rsl oo jj-' 



<»' £ « o ""■ 
2 -£ § - - 

C at o ^u 



S 8 g " ° 



2S 

u — 
a> — 

> 3 VD , 
lOZ 






ae , 



H°-os 



3 <-> 

fc x 

X 



is8fc- J 

i da£ ?-c 



Q 

.IS 



. 03 



= JO S 



CO, 






EU 



^£- 



OT' 



; ,>» ° 



"S- 



oc J3 

--H53 

..CflUJ . o 

= iem g-fe £ 

J eo ^ -p T3 cb 

1 1 r- "" c > 

< ac J 



> = 

■r ^ t»i 

C • . 

S c = 

d 



I 




^ 


c 


X 




ed 


X 


E 


a 


o 


^ 


* 


-; 


o: 


tt! 



c -= t: 



— C/3 

H J 



^ 


X 


u 


y; 


< 


X 


O 


U 


J 


OS 


-J 


OS 





j) 






















1 




c 




a 




c 
c 


"u 






a. 


C 


> 






c 


3 
C 


- 




> 


J 


a 


t"» c 





o ^ 



o w •= -J 



T3 — « 






o .- 



£ I 



c- 




— (% 


— 


> 
eg 

3 
5 


"aj 
X 







— — <VI 



o u 



e a 



— .n "° 



t: "t; > 



S 3 O O H 



oo oo oo r- 



OO OO sO — 



Tt — — 



OO r*"i fS 



OO */*> <N 



— cn — 



rsj — . — 



so rsi — 



— — ^> 



— ^J- fN 



I I I 



r*i fN| — — 



rsi ^ cm r*-> (■*■> 



sO — — 



— »/~i m so 



tj- — — 



<n <n m 



\0 rn o^ 



*ri Tt O 



OCD 

*£§ 

il u £ 

ca ca 
OS 

as Q 



on °° 

■o — 

S^z 

96 L_ «N 

■ O . 



q.1 



s 

o 

ea 2?"° 

< 



2Z 

_ oOr^C 
.O c . 

-z = < 

Z P 3 



Z -1 

>>rij « u 
O o .= 

J 



25: 



*-> </rx 



C 00*> «CQ 



2 .5 



x: c ;j 



d d 



■s J 



■§. s g 



ca JK 

Z CL 



w "a -a w 



3 5 : — • 

2 §£* 

x| 

x d 



S -r 

o — 

X _j 



— * xlU 

6 •*£ 

Z =a^ 

*8s.s 

u > ts 2 

laSj^: 
■ = cu £ _: - 

£ < X 



c?U< 

c£x 

_ o u 

_j£2<=0' 

r -a -Q - 

o oo— . i> 

°Eo3 

£ -j ™. i . 



u 

m - 

Zo 






-£* 
O _ CM 

; S E o 

1 l- a — 

!£0i 



o _ 



^<r;Q2 



sz^^; 

U 9 C 

O n-£~ 

D = ^ E. 
X U 1 









I 1*1 

r- m . .7 

u o c t; a c 

S-S^|32 



53 00 < 



■a so 



!O^H 






X 2~> 



i> _i o ' 



■ 85 

152 






a: c/3 



■^H .ZOtfl 

h- =^ -; 








> 


z 


< 


ai 


ui 


S 


UJ 


S 


-; 


a 



- 2 



E te 



E 2 



£ £ 



P E * 

T3 _ -a 



- 


D. 

0. 


ca 
U. 


J 


z 

as 





JZ 


00 


1) 

X 



aS 


X 




a 


S 


H 


£ 


E 


^ 


2 


-i 


< 


UJ 


UJ 


d 


^ 


ffi 


a: 


-; 


* 


_: 


U 


< 





U 


a 


-; 



« 1 




c 


c 


i -g 

: c. 
1c 


c 


x: 
oo 

3 
O 

s 


c 


V 

c 


L J 


c 


c 


£ 


c 


c 


c 


c 




X 





i ^ 




c 


c 


XI 


- 


c 


fe 


c 




c 
c 


■c 


-c 


f 






< 


c 



— CM — 



»i 








T3 










^ 








^ 


X 


O 






1- 


u. 


J- 


u_ 


H 


? 


H 


7 




13 




T3 




T3 


























«N 


r*~i 




r~4 


rn 


rg 


— 


< — 


— 



•£ E 



w 1) — 



S E 



■S E 



so ^o 



-' E 



OS 

- 

U 
U 

u 

D 

H 
< 

r. 

< 

r. 

— 

a 
o 



e " - 

a k — 

.£ * 
~ ** ° 
oi c *" 

_ — a. 

O 3 
<u -^ 
£ -o 

*" — 4< 

= f o 

S « " 

■£ * 

S = a 

u . «- 

£ 5 £ 

C = 8 
,_ ° cr 
c ^.o 

4* O* C 

L. .= 93 

lis 



~ 7 _ 

= = ,. 
— u s 

c J= 
- Of- 

III 

2C.= 






i86i 33 a le 

0861 33 a It" 
SJ3qiu3p\ 

suoisuadsns 



sqiE3Q 
pauSissy 
psjojsay 

psuiof 

pasiBy 
passEj 

P9)BI1IU| 



u2 



00 S 



sSpoi 

jo 'ON 



— r-j — 



o o *r o — 
r-j o r *"> rs r- 
— rsi — N (N 



— nO rs 



t/~, sD — r*~i 



— OC sO r*"> 



*/-} r- — o 00 
rsj m ^ — *n 



Tf — fN 



— p- — *r 



r»i c-J — 



rs ^O Cs| 



r*"l */1 s© TJ" fN 



55 a 

ISl 

— Ml?, ^ 



- E 



1^ — 1^ n ^ 't - ^ r- — Tf — so^-sOso 






Zo 

oi UU 



OS 



-* 3 

UJ o 

ot)o< y 



< 

a- JJ 

(J u 

O. j> S 



of 



o o. . j: 

"O ^ Oi .£ r 

** O 1 



o_o 
2 






J 03 >£ 
■ u. < 

J a: 



Hi 



1 ~ <>0 



» 2 > oc 
— Dt p; r- 



ills 

co - 



.SS 



uo 



E c 



a. 



c^<I 



— o 
H 

o 



00 -^ r 

= - J 'i a : 
Q ' 9 • 



. 00O- 



5 ...O 



i£<- 






f-^.r-oj S"SZ' 
p ^_J"5 -Q/Cr- 00 ' 

D-« .?, ""in i 

. - * S . 3°2 Hi «= . 

.2 00 ^ cv > ' 



oi a J d < 



E £ 



— t; >» 



•Z -Z o — 



^ P ^ 



3 — 

6 -> 

73 < 



-O - -s — — 



^: JK C 



O - T, 



» E 



tu O 



3 w ^ 



5 2 



£ t- 

_ -o 



£ ,2 s * 
<n — — 



a a 



I E I 



U C/3 UJ U C/3 



r-- — rs) \& i/*> \d O 












r-* — oo 



»— ^r m 



fN | CM 



— cn ^ 



— rs — 



m cn — 



— — rr 



— oo rN rn o 



I I 



IN Tf — 



— CM 






Tf rn 



rn m ^ </"> 



»/^ v*^ O — 



r--. — rN rs 



^O m — 



rN m wn cn fN un rsi 






o _ r- 

pa- S 






*sO •§,£>-> 

-"ill! 

* ax> «■- 

Ex S Q E 

o.u- 

Uu-on<X 






00 1-02 
00? u 

CD 
1_ O 4> 

-;z w : 

h- 02 



> i _ O 

- © rr E 

SO "^ 2 



O < ~ 



N 



2 33 



o * 

1 1- 



J 03 



<_;~ 3 \o o 



02 -; 



^T3 

2 ° * 



c . >> o 
c = JJ to 

,5Sco 
C/3 u o o 

X^no£ 



oo 2 



O 



> == ^ r„ O VD 



:«] 



u 8 

■S «5 

-o J 

o ^c ^r 1 



-J-d 
©_> 

ZcD 



3 60H 



!- * H 

"2 * -2 
— ■* 






— m — 



u 


Q 


B 


c 


02 


X 


> 


z 


2 


3 
H 


£ 


-; 


ii 


£ 


< 


O 


-4 


-; 


< 


ui 


ttl 


u. 


02 


C/J 


Q 


02 


02 


u 


£ 


-; 



-; o 



£ £ 2 £ 



•2 £ 



.u. o© 

£ C0.C CO 

u &CX1 s 

•- CO O CO 

£z<*£ 
02 < 



c 2 * * 



£ £ 



BOO §_u 

iisi« 

^00020' 
< X ( 



£0 



£ £ z £ o £ 



p ©^ - 

re --^^1 

- 1 - >^i — ^O r<-. 

. ■ - 8 o e2 o — u • 

i*'lsS-='|w- 

: ^ 'i x S < x fc < 

ui < U X 



UN'S! 



- ^ 

Q2 ui 



"o _, w 

C to to 
r~i — — 



!= w aj w 






2 ^ 



2<^Z 

? O O 

Et« 
ca - 1 - u 

eo-'Cj 
Q 



< K 

>, E 

._ u m 3 
Ȥ-SQ2Q22 

x^X^2; 
o^ceoo 2 
POPoJ c '5 

•c 2P B o "5 d 

■S-S §:== rs ■£ 

= g-»ELIS 
O c^ co . o 

<0*XXH 

-; 6 -i 



^ o >• 
o- - 3 

E j £ 



^ ^ 



E .2 

f- u. 



u 2 





5 ~ x 




o =2 








»j ^j 




-— .£ W 






_ 


i— S**i 


X 


: 2i' 
















,s .= 


^ 


7 *" -S 


■■r. . 


ai c 




_ -= q. 


r»j 


= 3 




it ""9 




js ; -p 


as 




[d 


a ^_ a. 


S 


= = t 


_ 


5 a 


u 


= ~ != 


u 


= i_ « 


— 


S = a 


< 


ESS 


< 


_ o«5 

-"? 

si o c 




■_ .e a 


1/3 


3 § . 


_ 


. — c ^ 


Q 


rJ 


q 


— " it 




^l £ 




» — <— 


bb 


u e 




M £ l 




Itl 


Cfl 


2: 


~. ~ - 


32 


*7. J* it 




c — 


— 


- sH 


E- 




_ 


"** £ ^ 


02 


— -S '7 



Sgjj 

lit 



1861 ^a l£ 

0861 33 a l£ 
sjaquisj^ 

suoisuadsns 



psuSjsay i 

psjoissy I 

p3UjOf I 

pasjEy | 

passes | 

p3)EU|U| — 



© © o 



£X 






38pO"| 

J° °N 



O <~M — 



— >c o* 



rf _ — 



— rg (W 



I I 



I I I I I I I 



I I I 



or- — 



r-j <■*-* rsi r-^ sc *t *-J 
Tf tt f-j r^4 m sC eN 
<^j tj- — cj m o~ c-i 



— ^ VI rs 



Z<Z~H 



X 02 

U r n x ri 

g$„*8 

oSi 






SZ 

CO — 






'ffi ; 



:>.C ^,T3 = 



^2 = - 5^: 






c_i©-=- £L- 



*st<od 

H 02 ^ 






^qJ =© 1^© 

*T3 y. J- i) — C > 

: £ d 



i 8a- 



— .c 
; e£ tj- b. 



Sat, 



— ur\ r- 



> < 3 



i£5-cj l.- . - J ^ Z 



_Q2 



m © — 
~ c'^2 

^ 5£ 



= w .a u 5 



c o ^ 



Is* 

x d ^ 

bu J 02 



i * go; 
) | u i| 

. '\J ~ — J ' 

: 02 



uJ o 

g E 



si?-; 



• CO CO 

_J .— 
"la* 



i^^a 

i < 



= !u 



2* d ^ 

d c/3 d 



E 5 



— = x: 



E o 



25 



25 H 



C 25 



H I- 



O X 

S £ 

T3 — 



c 
c 


c 
> 

a 

2 


E 
5 


4 






C 

IE 





2 -^ 



>• — — 



3 .2 •£ - c 



?3 1- 






< jj ji < 



u 

u , - 



vO o* o 



m ■«■ — vC 



<6r- 



% 



%*: 



<o, 



c 



<6 



\D <N fi 



tt m <n 



Tt r*-> — — 



c*"i r*-> — 



<N «N - 






■o 




B 




u 




— UJ 


U 

a! 




0- 




•* 


_ 






c; 








-r. 








o 


■2 


E 


%< 


> 


S.u 


C 


•? 


IT) 


> 


E 




h 




— 


z 

B 

C 

-a 

B 



X 

r- 

U 


B 
55 


£ 


o 


-> 

2- 


O 


K 





u 





_ 







X 




b: 





„. EX. 



T3 
0£ 

= : c 

'o "I 



u ■ 



Ok"" 



aa -=»:= 



<- =^1 c 



<2 2 



, u. u X B. 



vC r3 



3 gr^'< 



cZ M = 



Cn| _}£ ^ ^ 

**> — l -r 



us; 

Z „■'■ 



E « B 



^| Z 

o- U J ei tu $ ° Q w Z ' 

Q y: — — (J : 






^ ^ o 



u 
U 


'5 


< 


N 


< 


C/3 


u 


0. 



2 2 £ 2 £ 



E <» 
u. 2 



.2 s 

# 6 



i e r 

a: 



i s m r 4 >* 

:oa.ot « o* 

1 U-, ""1 _ fT a o 
.1 —J i- o 
■ <- ■— •/. - 00 H 
[ 3 Z .E § vo ,,• 
! u .JB s^O 
i a D.o = -*' £ 

!*"S*!1- 

:uoooou.z 
-; -; d 



* 6 



- 73 H= •? 



- u , 

■E > M 

> c E 

s IcS 

d 



03 



; 'n «-. ^ 



• - U. I- -< oo UU 
— — > u rsi r 



: e 

- ~ r; O .C * 

-g^ 5- &o 
E e -^ » •» BO 

X 



' u 03 
I-.SS o 5 ■ 

;fl-a.UU 



I ^ O « ~ ^ o 

au ; . e Jr 3 
n— B Ji o ° a 

C n U = Q. >l <« 





E 
E 


< 


N 


H 


N 


[L, 


UJ 


b: 


a: 


u. 


O 



w W c U n^ 

oo u £ u o 



£ £ i 



-c " 
^ ^ 



ao 2, H 



ss -5 .a = w 



" -5 

§ 2 
U oo 



c 


t 


• c 




s 


c 


> 





.2 ^ S 

= t: -o 



E 



5 2 J 



Z. w w 



162 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



List of Lodges - By Districts 



ALGOMA DISTRICT — (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. E. Joseph Morgan, Thunder Bay 



No. 287— Shuniah Thunder Bay 

No. 415 — Fort William Thunder Bay 

No. 453 — Royal Thunder Bay 

No. 499— Port Arthur Thunder Bay 

No. 511 — Connaught Thunder Bay 

No. 584 — Kaministiquia Thunder Bav 



No. 618 — Thunder Bay Thunder Bay 

No. 636 — Hornepayne Hornepayne 

No. 656 — Kenogamisis Geraldton 

No. 662 — Terrace Bay Terrace Bay 

No. 672 — Superior Red Rock 

No. 709 — Lakehead Thunder Bay 



ALGOMA EAST DISTRICT — (8 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. W. J. Larry Weeks, Sault Ste. Marie 



No. 412 — Keystone Sault Ste. Marie 

No. 442 — Dyment Thessalon 

No. 469 — Algoma Sault Ste. Marie 

No. 487 — Penewobikong Blind River 



No. 622 — Lome Chapleau 

No. 625— Hatherly Sault Ste. Marie 

No. 680— Woodland Wawa 

No. 698— Elliot Lake Elliot Lake 



BRANT DISTRICT — ( 14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Ralph D. Charter, Waterford 



No. 35 — St. John's Cayuga 

No. 45— Brant Brantford 

No. 82— St. John's Paris 

No. 106— Burford Burford 

No. 113— Wilson Waterford 

No. 121— Doric Brantford 

No. 193— Scotland Scotland 



No 243 — St. George St. George 

No. 319 — Hiram Hagersville 

No. 329 — King Solomon Jarvis 

No. 505 — Lvnden Lynden 

No. 508— Ozias Brantford 

No. 515— Reba Brantford 

No. 519 — Onondaga Onondaga 



BRUCE DISTRICT — (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Norman H. Bell, C argil) 



No. 131 — St. Lawrence Southampton 

No. 197 — Saugeen Cargill 

No. 235 — Aldworth Chesley 

No. 262 — Harriston Harriston 

No. 315— Clifford Clifford 

No. 362 — Maple Leaf Tara 



No. 393 — Forest Chesley 

No. 396— Cedar Wiarton 

No. 429 — Port Elgin Southampton 

No. 431 — Moravian Cargill 

No. 432 — Hanover Hanover 

No. 436 — Burns Hepworth 



CHATHAM DISTRICT — (15 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. T. Eric Williams. Blenheim 



No. 46 — Wellington Chatham 

No. 245 — Tecumseh Thamesville 

No. 255 — Sydenham Dresden 

No. 267 — Parthenon Chatham 

No. 274— Kent Blenheim 

No. 282 — Lome Glencoe 

No. 312 — Pnyx Wallaceburg 

No. 327 — Hammond Wardsville 



No. 336— Highgate Highgate 

No. 390 — Florence Florence 

No. 391 — Howard Ridgetown 

No. 422— Star of the East Bothwell 

No. 457 — Century Merlin 

No. 563 — Victory Chatham 

No. 694 — Baldoon Wallaceburg 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 



163 



EASTERN DISTRICT — (20 Lodgesl 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Edwin G. Lockhart, Cardinal 



No. 21a— St. John's Vankleek Hill 

No. 125 — Cornwall Cornwall 

No. 142 — Excelsior Morrisburg 

No. 143 — Friendly Brothers' Iroquois 

No. 186 — Plantagenet Riceville 

No. 207 — Lancaster Lancaster 

No. 256 — Farran-Ault Ingleside 

No. 320 — Chesterville Chesterville 

No. 383 — Henderson Winchester 

No. 418 — Maxville Maxville 



No. 439 — Alexandria Alexandria 

No. 450 — Hawkesbury Hawkesbury 

No. 452 — Avonmore Monkland 

No. 458— Wales Long Sault 

No. 480 — Williamsburg Williamsburg 

No. 491 — Cardinal Cardinal 

No. 557 — Finch Finch 

No. 596 — Martintown Martintown 

No. 669 — Corinthian Cornwall 

No. 707 — Eastern Cornwall 



FRONTENAC DISTRICT — (18 Lodgesl 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Robert P. Galbraith. Harrowsmith 



No. 3 — Ancient St. John's Kingston 

No. 9 — Union Napanee 

No. 92 — Cataraqui Kingston 

No. 109 — Albion Harrowsmith 

No. 119— Maple Leaf Bath 

No 146 — Prince of Wales Newburgh 

No. 157 — Simpson Newboro 

No. 201 — Leeds Gananoque 

No. 228 — Prince Arthur Odessa 



No. 253 — Minden Kingston 

No. 299 — Victoria Centreville 

No. 404 — Lome Tarn worth 

No. 441 — Westport Westport 

No. 460 — Rideau Seeleys Bay 

No. 497 — St. Andrew's Arden 

No. 578 — Queen's Kingston 

No. 585 — Royal Edward Kingston 

No. 621 — Frontenac Sharbot Lake 



GEORGIAN DISTRICT — (21 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Herbert F. Oliver, Alliston 



No. 90 — Manito Collingwood 

No. 96 — Corinthian Barrie 

No. 192— Orillia Orillia 

No. 230— Kerr Barrie 

No. 234 — Beaver Thornbury 

No. 236 — Manitoba Cookstown 

No. 249 — Caledonian Midland 

No. 266 — Northern Light Stayner 

No. 285 — Seven Star Alliston 

No. 304 — Minerva Stroud 

No. 348 — Georgian Midland 



No. 385— Spry Beeton 

No. 444 — Nitetis Creemore 

No. 466 — Coronation Elmvale 

No. 467 — Tottenham Tottenham 

No. 470 — Victoria Victoria Harbour 

No. 492 — Karnak Coldwater 

No. 538— Earl Kitchener Midland 

No. 659— Equity Orillia 

No. 673 — Kempenfeldt Barrie 

No. 718— Twin Lakes Orillia 



GREY DISTRICT — (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Walter C. McBride, Markdale 



No. 88 — St. George's Owen Sound 

No. 137 — Pythagoras Meaford 

No. 200— St. Alban's Mount Forest 

No. 216— Harris Orangeville 

No. 306— Durham Durham 

No. 322— North Star Owen Sound 



No. 333 — Prince Arthur Flesherton 

No. 334 — Prince Arthur Arthur 

No. 377 — Lome Shelburne 

No. 421 — Scott Grand Valley 

No. 449— Dundalk Dundalk 

No. 490 — Hiram Markdale 



HAMILTON DISTRICT A — (14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Henry G. Edgar, Burlington 



No. 6— Barton Hamilton 

No. 40— St. John's Hamilton 

No. 135— St. Clair Milton 

No. 165 — Burlington Burlington 

No. 357 — Waterdown Millgrove 

No. 400— Oakville Oakville 

No. 475 — Dundurn Hamilton 



No. 551 — Tuscan Hamilton 

No. 603 — Campbell Campbellville 

No. 639 — Beach Burlington 

No. 663 — Brant Burlington 

No. 681— Claude M. Kent Oakville 

No. 712 — Trafalgar Oakville 

No. 725 — Wellington Square Burlington 



164 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



HAMILTON DISTRICT B — (14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Charles W. Fox. Cayuga 



No. 7 — Union Grimsby 

No. 27 — Strict Observance Dundas 

No. 57 — Harmony Binbrook 

No. 61 — Acacia Hamilton 

No. 62 — St. Andrew's Caledonia 

No. 166 — Wentworth Stonev Creek 

No. 185— Enniskillen York 

No. 382 — Doric Hamilton 



No. 544 — Lincoln Abingdon 

No. 593 — St. Andrew's Hamilton 

No. 594— Hillcrest Hamilton 

No. 667 — Composite Hamilton 

No. 692 — Thomas Hamilton 

Simpson Stoney Creek 

No. 714— Battlefield Stonev Creek 



HAMILTON DISTRICT C — (14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Paul G. Hirst. Hamilton 



No. 100— Valley Dundas 

No. 272 — Sevmour Ancaster 

No. 291— Dufferin W. Flamboro 

No. 324 — Temple Hamilton 

No. 495 — Electric Hamilton 

No. 513 — Corinthian Hamilton 

No. 549 — Ionic Hamilton 



No. 550 — Buchanan Hamilton 

No. 555 — Wardrope Hamilton 

No. 562 — Hamilton Hamilton 

No. 602 — Hugh Murray Hamilton 

No. 654 — Ancient Landmarks Hamilton 

No. 671 — Westmount Hamilton 

No. 687 — Meridian Dundas 



LONDON EAST DISTRICT — (13 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. S. James Manna. London 



No. 20 — St. John's London 

No. 64 — Kilwinning London 

No. 190— Belmont Belmont 

No. 300— Mount Olivet Thorndale 

No. 344 — Merrill Nilestown 

No. 345 — Nilestown Nilestown 

No. 379 — Middlesex Ilderton 



No. 380 — Union London 

No. 394 — King Solomon Thamesford 

No. 399— Moffat Harrietsville 

No. 597 — Temple London 

No. 684 — Centennial London 

No. 716 — Ionic London 



LONDON WEST DISTRICT — (14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Franklin B. Small, Lambeth 



No. 42 — St. George's London 

No. 81 — St. John's Mount Brvdges 

No. 107— St. Paul's Lambeth 

No. 195 — Tuscan London 

No. 209a-St. John's London 

No. 289— Doric Lobo 

No. 330 — Corinthian London 



No. 358 — Delaware Valley Delaware 

No. 378 — King Solomon's London 

No. 388 — Henderson Ilderton 

No. 529 — Myra Komoka 

No. 580 — Acacia London 

No. 610 — Ashlar London 

No. 708 — Oakridge London 



MUSKOKA-PARRY SOUND DISTRICT — (8 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Lome B. Tudhope, Parry Sound 



No. 352 — Granite Parry Sound 

No. 360 — Muskoka Bracebridge 

No. 376— Unity Huntsville 

No. 409 — Golden Rule Gravenhurst 



No. 423 — Strong Sundridge 

No. 434 — Algonquin Emsdale 

No. 443 — Powassan Powassan 

No. 454 — Corona Burks Falls 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 165 

NIAGARA DISTRICT A — 1 14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. John A. Toll, Dunnville 

No. 2— Niagara Niagara-on-Lake No. 296— Temple St. Catharines 

No. 15— St. George's St. Catharines No. 338— Dufferin Wellandport 

No. 32— Amity Dunnville No. 502— Coronation Smithville 

No. 103— Maple Leaf St. Catharines No. 614— Adanac St. Catharines 

No. 115— Ivy Beamsville No. 616— Perfection St. Catharines 

No. 221— Mountain Thorold No. 661— St. Andrew's St. Catharines 

No. 277— Seymour St. Catharines No. 697— Grantham St. Catharines 

NIAGARA DISTRICT B — (14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Donald W. Dixon, Fonthill 

No. 105— St. Mark's Niagara Falls No. 471— King Edward VII Niagara Falls 

No. 168— Merritt Welland No. 535— Phoenix Fonthill 

No. 169— Macnab Port Colborne No. 573— Adoniram Niagara Falls 

No. 254— Clifton Niagara Falls No. 613— Fort Erie Fort Erie 

No. 337— Myrtle Port Robinson No. 615— Dominion Ridgeway 

No. 372— Palmer Fort Erie No. 626— Stamford Niagara Falls 

No. 373— Cope-Stone Welland No. 679— Centennial Niagara Falls 

NIPISSING EAST DISTRICT — (8 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. William McNutt, North Bay 

No. 405— Mattawa Mattawa No. 485— Haileybury Haileybury 

No. 420— Nipissing North Bay No. 486— Silver Haileybury 

No. 447— Sturgeon Falls Sturgeon Falls No. 507— Elk Lake Elk Lake 

No. 462— Temiskaming New Liskeard No. 617— North Bay North Bay 

NORTH HURON DISTRICT — (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Gordon S. Moir, Gorrie 

No. 93— Northern Light Kincardine No. 286— Wingham Wingham 

No. 162— Forest Wroxeter No. 303— Blyth Blyth 

No. 184— Old Light Lucknow No. 314— Blair Palmerston 

No. 225— Bernard Listowel No. 331— Fordwich Fordwich 

No. 276— Teeswater Teeswater No. 341— Bruce Tiverton 

No. 284— St. John's Brussels No. 568— Hullett Londesboro 

ONTARIO DISTRICT — (15 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Robert E. Hendry, Bowmanville 

No. 17— St. John's Cobourg No. 139— Lebanon Oshawa 

No. 26— Ontario Port Hope No. 270— Cedar Oshawa 

No. 30— Composite Whitby No. 325— Orono Orono 

No. 31— Jerusalem Bowmanville No. 428— Fidelity Port Perry 

No. 39— Mount Zion Brooklin No. 649— Temple Oshawa 

No. 66 — Durham Newcastle No. 695 — Parkwood Oshawa 

No. 91— Colborne Colborne No. 706— David T. Campbell Whitby 

No. 114— Hope Port Hope 

OTTAWA DISTRICT 1 — (15 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Ronald K. Campbell, Nepean 

No. 58 Doric Ottawa No. 476 — Corinthian North Gower 

No. 63— St. John's Carleton Place No. 479— Russell Russell 

No. 147 — Mississippi Almonte No. 517— Hazeldean Hazeldean 

No. 148— Civil Service Ottawa No. 558— Sidney Albert Luke Ottawa 

No. 159— Goodwood Richmond No. 560— St. Andrew's Ottawa 

No. 231— Lodge of Fidelity Ottawa No. 561— Acacia Ottawa 

No. 371— Prince of Wales Ottawa No. 665— Temple Ottawa 

No. 465— Carleton Carp 



166 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



OTTAWA DISTRICT 2 — (15 Lodgesi 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Allan C. Hewens, Ncpean 



No. 52— Dalhousie Ottawa 

No. 122— Renfrew Renfrew 

No. 128 — Pembroke Pembroke 

No. 177— The Builders Ottawa 

No. 196 — Madawaska Arnprior 

No. 264 — Chaudiere Ottawa 

No. 433 — Bonnechere Eganville 

No. 459 — Cobden Cobden 



No. 516 — Enterprise Beachburg 

No. 526 — Ionic Ottawa 

No. 564 — Ashlar Ottawa 

No. 590— Defenders Ottawa 

No. 595— Rideau Ottawa 

No. 686 — Atomic Deep River 

No. 721 — Bytown Ottawa 



PETERBOROUGH DISTRICT — (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Floyd W. Grills, Warkworth 



No. 101 — Corinthian Peterborough 

No. 126 — Golden Rule Campbellford 

No. 145— J. B. Hall Millbrook 

No. 155 — Peterborough Peterborough 

No. 161 — Percy Wark worth 

No. 223 — Norwood Norwood 



No. 313 — Clementi Peterborough 

No. 374— Keene Keene 

No. 435 — Havelock Havelock 

No. 523 — Royal Arthur Peterborough 

No. 633 — Hastings Hastings 

No. 675 — William James Dunlop Peterborough 



PRINCE EDWARD DISTRICT — (17 Lodgesi 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Jerrv M. Howarth, Bancroft 



No. 1 1 — Moira Belleville 

No. 18 — Prince Edward Picton 

No. 29— United Brighton 

No. 38 — Trent Trenton 

No. 48 — Madoc Madoc 

No. 50 — Consecon Consecon 

No. 69— Stirling Stirling 

No. 123— Belleville Belleville 

No. 127 — Franck Frankford 



No. 164— Star-in-the-East Wellington 

No. 215 — Lake Ameliasburg 

No. 222 — Marmora Marmora 

No. 239 — Tweed Tweed 

No. 283— Eureka Belleville 

No. 401 — Craig Deseronto 

No. 482— Bancroft Bancroft 

No. 666— Temple Belleville 



ST. LAWRENCE DISTRICT — (19 Lodgesi 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Bruce Turner. Oxford Mills 



No. 5 — Sussex Brockville 

No. 14 — True Britons' Perth 

No. 24 — St. Francis Smiths Falls 

No. 28 — Mount Zion Kemptville 

No. 55 — Merrickville Merrickville 

No. 74 — St. James South Augusta 

No. 85— Rising Sun Athens 

No. 1 10 — Central Spencerville 

No. 209 — Evergreen Lanark 

No. 242 — Macoy Mallorvtown 



No. 368— Salem Brockville 

No. 370 — Harmony Philipsville 

No. 387 — Lansdowne Lansdowne 

No. 389 — Crystal Fountain N.Augusta 

No. 416 — Lyn Lyn 

No. 489— Osiris Smiths Falls 

No. 504— Otter Lombardy 

No. 556 — Nation Spencerville 

No. 650— Fidelity Toledo 



ST. THOMAS DISTRICT — (11 Lodgesi 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. R. John Keith, Shedden 



No. 44 — St. Thomas St. Thomas 

No. 94— St. Mark's Port Stanley 

No. 120 — Warren Fingal 

No. 140 — Malahide Aylmer 

No. 171— Prince of Wales Iona Station 

No. 232 — Cameron Dutton 



No. 302— St. David's St. Thomas 

No. 364— Dufferin Melbourne 

No. 386— McColl West Lome 

No. 41 1— Rodnev Rodnev 

No. 546— Talbot St. Thomas 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 



1 67 



SARN1A DISTRICT — (21 Lodgesi 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. N. John Davidson. Petrolia 



No. 56 — Victoria Sarnia 

No. 83 — Beaver Strathroy 

No. 1 16 — Cassia Thedford 

No. 153 — Burns' Wyoming 

No. 158 — Alexandra Oil Springs 

No. 194— Petrolia Petrolia 

No. 238— Havelock Watford 

No. 260— Washington Petrolia 

No. 263 — Forest Forest 

No. 294 — Moore Courtright 

No. 307 — Arkona Arkona 



No. 323 — Alvinston Alvinston 

No. 328 — Ionic Napier 

No. 392 — Huron Camlachie 

No. 397 — Leopold Brigden 

No. 419 — Liberty Sarnia 

No. 425 — St. Clair Sombra 

No. 437 — Tuscan Sarnia 

No. 503 — Inwood Inwood 

No. 601— St. Paul Sarnia 

No. 719 — Otisippi Sarnia 



SOUTH HURON DISTRICT — (17 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. William F. Cook. Goderich 



No. 33 — Maitland Goderich 

No. 73 — St. James St. Marys 

No. 84 — Clinton Clinton 

No. 133 — Lebanon Forest Exeter 

No. 141— Tudor Mitchell 

No. 144 — Tecumseh Stratford 

No. 154 — Irving Lucan 

No. 170 — Britannia Seaforth 

No. 224 — Huron Hensall 



No. 233— Doric Parkhill 

No. 309 — Morning Star Carlow 

No. 332— Stratford Stratford 

No. 456 — Elma Monkton 

No. 478 — Milverton Milverton 

No. 483 — Granton Granton 

No. 574 — Craig Ailsa Craig 

No. 609 — Tavistock Tavistock 



SUDBURY-MANITOULIN DISTRICT — (9 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Robert N. Gordon, Sudbury 



No. 427— Nickel Sudbury 

No. 455 — Doric Little Current 

No. 472 — Gore Bay Gore Bay 

No. 527 — Espanola Espanola 

No. 536 — Algonquin Sudbury 



No. 588 — National Capreol 

No. 658 — Sudbury Sudbury 

No. 691 — Friendship Sudbury 

No. 699— Bethel Sudbury 



TEMISKAMING DISTRICT — (9 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. W. Larry Hamilton, South Porcupine 



No. 506 — Porcupine Timmins 

No. 528 — Golden Beaver Timmins 

No. 530 — Cochrane Cochrane 

No. 534 — Englehart Englehart 

No. 540 — Abitibi Iroquois Falls 



No. 623 — Doric Kirkland Lake 

No. 648 — Spruce Falls Kapuskasing 

No. 657 — Corinthian Kirkland Lake 

No. 704 — Aurum Timmins 



TORONTO DISTRICT 1 — (23 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Wm. J. Boston, Islington 



No. 229 — Ionic Brampton 

No. 356 — River Park Streetsville 

No. 426 — Stanley Toronto 

No. 474 — Victoria Toronto 

No. 501 — Connaught Etobicoke 

No. 524 — Mississauga Port Credit 

No. 525 — Temple Toronto 

No. 548 — General Mercer Toronto 

No. 565 — Kilwinning Toronto 

No. 566 — King Hiram Toronto 

No. 619 — Runnymede Toronto 

No. 630 — Prince of Wales Toronto 



No. 632 — Long Branch Etobicoke 

No. 640 — Anthony Sayer Etobicoke 

No. 645 — Lake Shore Etobicoke 

No. 652 — Memorial Toronto 

No. 674— South Gate Port Credit 

No. 685— Jos. A. Hearn Port Credit 

No. 689 — Flower City Brampton 

No. 710 — Unity Brampton 

No. 727 — Mount Moriah Brampton 

No. 733 — Anniversary Brampton 

No. 734— West Gate Streetsville 



168 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



TORONTO DISTRICT 2 — (19 Lodges! 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. W. Jack Crilly. Willowdale 



No. 305— Humber Weston 

No. 346 — Occident Toronto 

No. 369 — Mimico Etobicoke 

No. 510— Parkdale Etobicoke 

No. 522 — Mt. Sinai Toronto 

No. 531— High Park Thornhill 

No. 575 — Fidelity Toronto 

No. 582 — Sunnyside Toronto 

No. 583 — Transportation Toronto 

No. 587— Patricia Thornhill 



No. 599— Mt. Dennis Weston 

No. 600 — Maple Leaf Etobicoke 

No. 605— Melita Thornhill 

No. 655 — Kingsway Etobicoke 

No. 664 — Sunnylea Etobicoke 

No. 677 — Coronation Weston 

No. 682— Astra Weston 

No. 703— Lodge of the Pillars Weston 

No. 715 — Islington Etobicoke 



TORONTO DISTRICT 3 — (17 Lodgesi 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Jack Moore, Toronto 



No. 16 — St. Andrew's Toronto 

No. 25 — Ionic Toronto 

No. 75 — St. Johns Toronto 

No. 136 — Richardson Stouffville 

No. 218 — Stevenson Toronto 

No. 220 — Zeredatha Uxbridge 

No. 316 — Doric Toronto 

No. 339 — Orient Toronto 

No. 343 — Georgina Toronto 



No. 424 — Doric Pickering 

No. 473 — Beaches Scarborough 

No. 567 — St. Aidan's Scarborough 

No. 612 — Birch Cliff Scarborough 

No. 620— Bay of Quinte Thornhill 

No. 637 — Caledonia Toronto 

No. 720 — Confederation Scarborough 

No. 729 — Friendship Pickering 



TORONTO DISTRICT 4 — (18 Lodgesi 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Kenneth L. Whiting, Willowdale 



No. 87 — Markham Union Markham 

No. 269 — Brougham Union Claremont 

No. 430 — Acacia Toronto 

No. 494 — Riverdale Toronto 

No. 520 — Coronati Markham 

No. 532 — Canada Toronto 

No. 543 — Imperial Toronto 

No. 545 — John Ross Robertson Toronto 

No. 552 — Queen City Toronto 



No. 576 — Mimosa Toronto 

No. 647 — Todmorden Toronto 

No. 651 — Dentonia Toronto 

No. 653 — Scarboro Scarborough 

No. 670— West Hill Scarborough 

No. 683 — Wexford Scarborough 

No. 693 — East Gate Scarborough 

No. 705 — Universe Scarborough 

No. 711 — Progress Toronto 



TORONTO DISTRICT 5 — ( 16 Lodgesi 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Sydney R. Whiteley, Whitby 



No. 22 — King Solomon's Toronto 

No. 23— Richmond Richmond Hill 

No. 65 — Rehoboam Toronto 

No. 79 — Simcoe Bradford 

No. 86 — Wilson Toronto 

No. 97 — Sharon Queensville 

No. 99 — Tuscan Newmarket 

No. 247 — Ashlar Toronto 



No. 326 — Zetland Toronto 

No. 438 — Harmony Thornhill 

No. 481 — Corinthian Richmond Hi 

No. 577— St. Clair Thornhill 

No. 581 — Harcourt Toronto 

No. 629 — Grenville Toronto 

No. 702 — Lodge of Fellowship Richmond Hill 

No. 726 — Andor Gero Etobicoke 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 



169 



TORONTO DISTRICT 6 — (16 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Arthur T. Bagg, Willowdale 



No. 129 — Rising Sun Aurora 

No. 156— York Toronto 

No. 265— Patterson Thornhill 

No. 512— Malone Sutton West 

No. 542 — Metropolitan Toronto 

No. 553 — Oakwood Toronto 

No. 591— North Gate Toronto 

No. 592— Fairbank Toronto 



No. 606— Unity Etobicoke 

No. 607 — Golden Fleece Toronto 

No. 634— Delta Scarborough 

No. 638— Bedford Toronto 

No. 646— Rowland Mt. Albert 

No. 676— Kroy Thornhill 

No. 696— Harry L. Martyn Toronto 

No. 717— Willowdale Richmond Hill 



No. 
No. 



TORONTO DISTRICT 7 — (26 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Paul G. Egan, Bolton 



54— Vaughan Maple 

98— True Blue Bolton 

No. 1 18— Union Schomberg 

No. 292— Robertson King 

No. 31 1— Blackwood Woodbridge 

No. 367— St. George Toronto 

No. 384— Alpha Toronto 

No. 410— Zeta Toronto 

No. 468— Peel Caledon East 

No. 496— University Toronto 

No. 514— St. Alban's Thornhill 

No. 533 — Shamrock Toronto 

No. 537— Ulster Toronto 



No. 541— Tuscan Toronto 

No. 547— Victory Toronto 

No. 559— Palestine Toronto 

No. 570— Dufferin Toronto 

No. 571— Antiquity Toronto 

No. 572— Mizpah Toronto 

No. 586 — Remembrance Thornhill 

No. 589— Grey Thornhill 

No. 61 1 — Huron-Bruce Toronto 

No. 635— Wellington Toronto 

No. 643— Cathedral Toronto 

No. 644— Simcoe Toronto 

No. 713— Bridgewood Woodbridge 



VICTORIA DISTRICT — (14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Lance A. Patterson, Cannington 



No. 77— Faithful Brethren Lindsay 

No. 268— Verulam Bobcaygeon 

No. 354— Brock Cannington 

No. 375— Lome Omemee 

No. 398— Victoria Kirkfield 

No. 406— Spry Fenelon Falls 

No. 408— Murray Beaverton 



No. 440— Arcadia Minden 

No. 451— Somerville Kinmount 

No. 463— North Entrance Haliburton 

No. 464— King Edward Sunderland 

No. 477— Harding Woodville 

No. 498— King George V Coboconk 

No. 608— Gothic Lindsay 



WATERLOO DISTRICT — (17 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. W. Gray Rivers, Dundas 



No. 72— Alma Cambridge 

No. 151— Grand River Kitchener 

No. 172— Ayr Ayr 

No. 205 — New Dominion Baden 

No. 257— Gait Cambridge 

No. 279— New Hope Cambridge 

No. 297— Preston Cambridge 

No. 318— Wilmot Baden 

No. 509— Twin City Waterloo 



No. 539— Waterloo Waterloo 

No. 628 — Glenrose Elmira 

No. 690— Temple .'."'Waterloo 

No. 722— Concord Cambridge 

No. 723— Brotherhood Waterloo 

No. 728— Cambridge Cambridge 

No. 730— Heritage Cambridge 

No. 731— Otto Klotz Cambridge 



WELLINGTON DISTRICT — (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. J. D. Butcher, Hillsburgh 



No. 180— Speed Guelph 

No. 203 — Irvine Elora 

No. 219— Credit Georgetown 

No. 258— Guelph Guelph 

No. 271 — Wellington Erin 

No. 295— Conestogo Drayton 



No- 321-Walker Acton 

No. 347 — Mercer Fergus 

No. 361— Waverley Guelph 

No. 688— Wyndham Guelph 

No. 724— Trillium Guelph 

No. 732— Friendship Georgetown 



170 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



WESTERN DISTRICT — (10 Lodgesi 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Archie D. McClendon, Fort Frances 



No. 414 — Pequonga Kenora 

No. 417 — Keewatin Keewatin 

No. 445 — Lake of the Woods Kenora 

No. 446 — Granite Fort Frances 

No. 461 — Ionic Rainy River 



No. 484— Golden Star Dryden 

No. 518 — Sioux Lookout Sioux Lookout 

No. 631 — Manitou Emo 

No. 660 — Chukuni Red Lake 

No. 668 — Atikokan Atikokan 



WILSON DISTRICT — (23 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. John A. Hofstetter. Plattsville 



No. 10 — Norfolk Simcoe 

No. 37 — King Hiram Ingersoll 

No. 43 — King Solomon's Woodstock 

No. 68 — St. John's Ingersoll 

No. 76 — Oxford Woodstock 

No. 78 — King Hiram Tillsonburg 

No. 104 — St. John's Norwich 

No. 108 — Blenheim Innerkip 

No. 149 — Erie Port Dover 

No. 174 — Walsingham Port Rowan 

No. 178— Plattsville Plattsville 

No. 181 — Oriental Vienna 



No. 217 — Frederick Delhi 

No. 237 — Vienna Vienna 

No. 250— Thistle Embro 

No. 259 — Springfield Springfield 

No. 261 — Oak Branch Innerkip 

No. 359— Vittoria Vittoria 

No. 569 — Doric Lakeside 

No. 624 — Dereham Mt. Elgin 

No. 678 — Mercer Wilson Woodstock 

No. 700 — Corinthian Kintore 

No. 701 — Ashlar Tillsonburg 



WINDSOR DISTRICT — (19 Lodgesi 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. Peter Callen. La Salle 



No. 34 — Thistle Amherstburg 

No. 41 — St. George's Kingsville 

No. 47 — Great Western Windsor 

No. 290 — Leamington Leamington 

No. 395 — Parvaim Comber 

No. 402 — Central Essex 

No. 403 — Windsor Windsor 

No. 413 — Naphtali Tilbury 

No. 448 — Xenophon Wheatley 

No. 488 — King Edward Harrow 



No. 500— Rose Windsor 

No. 521 — Ontario Windsor 

No. 554 — Border Cities Windsor 

No. 579 — Harmony Windsor 

No. 598 — Dominion Windsor 

No. 604 — Palace Windsor 

No. 627 — Pelee Pelee Island 

No. 641 — Garden Windsor 

No. 642 — St. Andrew's Windsor 



RECAPITULATION 



Algoma District 12 Lodges 

Algoma East District 8 Lodges 

Brant District 14 Lodges 

Bruce District 12 Lodges 

Chatham District 15 Lodges 

Eastern District 20 Lodges 

Frontenac District 18 Lodges 

Georgian District 21 Lodges 

Grey District 12 Lodges 

Hamilton District A 14 Lodges 

Hamilton District B 14 Lodges 

Hamilton District C 14 Lodges 

London East District 13 Lodges 

London West District 14 Lodges 

Muskoka-Parry Sound District 8 Lodges 

Niagara District A 14 Lodges 

Niagara District B 14 Lodges 

Nipissing East District 8 Lodges 

North Huron District 12 Lodges 

Ontario District 15 Lodges 

Ottawa District 1 15 Lodges 

Ottawa District 2 15 Lodges 



Peterborough District 12 Lodges 

Prince Edward District 17 Lodges 

St. Lawrence District 19 Lodges 

St. Thomas District 11 Lodges 

Sarnia District 21 Lodges 

South Huron District 17 Lodges 

Sudbury-Manitoulin District 9 Lodges 

Temiskaming District 9 Lodges 

Toronto District 1 23 Lodges 

Toronto District 2 19 Lodges 

Toronto District 3 17 Lodges 

Toronto District 4 18 Lodges 

Toronto District 5 16 Lodges 

Toronto District 6 16 Lodges 

Toronto District 7 26 Lodges 

Victoria District 14 Lodges 

Waterloo District 17 Lodges 

Wellington District 12 Lodges 

Western District 10 Lodges 

Wilson District 23 Lodges 

Windsor District 19 Lodges 

"647 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 



171 



LODGES, ALPHABETICALLY 



No. and Name Location 

540 Abitibi Iroquois Falls 

61 Acacia Hamilton 

430 Acacia Toronto 

561 Acacia Ottawa 

580 Acacia London 

614 Adanac St. Catharines 

573 Adoniram Niagara Falls 

•09 Albion Harrowsmith 

235 A Id worth Chesley 

158 Alexandra Oii Springs 

439 Alexandria Alexandria 

469 Algoma Sault Ste. Marie 

434 Algonquin Emsdale 

536 Algonquin Sudburv 

72 Alma Cambridge 

384 Alpha Toronto 

323 Alvinston Alvinston 

32 Amity Dunnville 

654 Ancient Landmarks Hamilton 

3 Ancient St. John's Kingston 

726 Andor Gero Etobicoke 

733 Anniversary Brampton 

640 Anthony Sayer Etobicoke 

571 Antiquity Toronto 

440 Arcadia Minden 

307 Arkona Arkona 

247 Ashlar Toronto 

564 Ashlar Ottawa 

610 Ashlar London 

701 Ashlar Tillsonburg 

682 Astra Weston 

668 Atikokan Atikokan 

686 Atomic Deep River 

704 Aurum Timmins 

452 Avonmore Monkiand 

172 Ayr Avr 

694 Baldoon Wallaceburg 

482 Bancroft Bancroft 

6 Barton Hamilton 

714 Battlefield Stonev Creek 

620 Bay of Quinte Thornhill 

639 Beach Burlington 

473 Beaches Scarborough 

83 Beaver Strathroy 

234 Beaver Thornbury 

638 Bedford Toronto 

123 Belleville Belleville 

190 Belmont Belmont 

225 Bernard Listowel 

699 Bethel Sudbury 

612 Birch Cliff Scarborough 

31 1 Blackwood Woodbridge 

314 Blair Palmerston 

108 Blenheim Innerkip 

303 Blyth Blyth 

433 Bonnechere Eganville 

554 Border Cities Windsor 

45 Brant Brantford 

663 Brant Burlington 

713 Bridgewood Woodbridge 

170 Britannia Seaforth 

354 Brock Cannington 

269 Brougham Union Claremont 

723 Brotherhood Waterloo 

341 Bruce Tiverton 



No. and Name Location 

550 Buchanan Hamilton 

177 Builders (The) Ottawa 

106 Burford Burford 

165 Burlington Burlington 

153 Burns' Wyoming 

436 Burns Hepworth 

721 Bytown Ottawa 

637 Caledonia Toronto 

249 Caledonian Midland 

728 Cambridge Cambridge 

232 Cameron Dutton 

603 Campbell Campbellville 

532 Canada Toronto 

491 Cardinal Cardinal 

465 Carleton Carp 

116 Cassia Tried ford 

92 Cataraqui Kingston 

643 Cathedral Toronto 

1 10 Central Spencerville 

402 Central Essex 

270 Cedar Oshawa 

396 Cedar Wiarton 

684 Centennial London 

679 Centennial Niagara Falls 

457 Century Merlin 

264 Chaudiere Ottawa 

320 Chesterville Chesterville 

660 Chukuni Red Lake 

148 Civil Service Ottawa 

681 Claude M. Kent Oakville 

313 dementi Peterborough 

315 Clifford Clifford 

254 Clifton Niagara Falls 

84 Clinton Clinton 

459 Cobden Cobden 

530 Cochrane Cochrane 

91 Colborne Colborne 

30 Composite Whitbv 

667 Composite Hamilton 

722 Concord Cambridge 

295 Conestogo Drayton 

720 Confederation Scarborough 

501 Connaught Etobicoke 

511 Connaught Thunder Bay 

50 Consecon Consecon 

373 Cope-Stone Welland 

96 Corinthian Barrie 

101 Corinthian Peterborough 

330 Corinthian London 

476 Corinthian North Gower 

481 Corinthian Richmond Hill 

513 Corinthian Hamilton 

657 Corinthian Kirkland Lake 

669 Corinthian Cornwall 

700 Corinthian Kintore 

125 Cornwall """iComwall 

454 Corona Burks Falls 

520 Coronati Markham 

466 Coronation Elmvale 

502 Coronation Smithville 

677 Coronation Weston 

401 C^g ""Deseronto 

574 Craig Ailsa Craig 

219 Credit Georgetown 

389 Crystal Fountain N. Augusta 



172 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



No. and Name Location 

52 Dalhousie Ottawa 

706 David T. Campbell Whitby 

590 Defenders Ottawa 

358 Delaware Valley Delaware 

634 Delta Scarborough 

651 Dentonia Toronto 

624 Dereham Mount Elgin 

598 Dominion Windsor 

615 Dominion Ridgewav 

58 Doric Ottawa 

121 Doric Brant ford 

233 Doric Parkhill 

289 Doric Lobo 

316 Doric Toronto 

382 Doric Hamilton 

424 Doric Pickering 

455 Doric Little Current 

569 Doric Lakeside 

623 Doric Kirkland Lake 

291 Dufferin W. Flamboro 

338 Dufferin Wellandport 

364 Dufferin Melbourne 

570 Dufferin Toronto 

449 Dundalk Dundalk 

475 Dundurn Hamilton 

66 Durham Newcastle 

306 Durham Durham 

442 Dvment Thessalon 

538 Earl Kitchener Midland 

693 East Gate Scarborough 

707 Eastern Cornwall 

495 Electric Hamilton 

507 Elk Lake Elk Lake 

698 Elliot Lake Elliot Lake 

456 Elma Monkton 

534 Englehart Englehart 

185 Enniskillen York 

516 Enterprise Beachburg 

659 Equity Orillia 

149 Erie Port Dover 

527 Espanola Espanola 

283 Eureka Belleville 

209 Evergreen Lanark 

142 Excelsior Morrisburg 

592 Fairbank Toronto 

77 Faithful Brethren Lindsay 

256 Farran-Ault Ingleside 

428 Fidelity Port Perry 

575 Fidelity Toronto 

650 Fidelity Toledo 

557 Finch Finch 

390 Florence Florence 

689 Flower City Brampton 

331 Fordwich Fordwich 

162 Forest Wroxeter 

263 Forest Forest 

393 Forest Chesley 

613 Fort Erie Fort Erie 

415 Fort William Thunder Bay 

127 Franck Frank ford 

217 Frederick Delhi 

143 Friendly Brothers' Iroquois 

691 Friendship Sudbury 

729 Friendship Pickering 

732 Friendship Georgetown 

621 Frontenac Sharbot Lake 

257 Gait Cambridge 

641 Garden Windsor 



No. and Name Location 

548 General Mercer Toronto 

348 Georgian Midland 

343 Georgina Toronto 

628 Glenrose Elmira 

528 Golden Beaver Timmins 

607 Golden Fleece Toronto 

126 Golden Rule Campbellford 

409 Golden Rule Gravenhurst 

484 Golden Star Dryden 

159 Goodwood Richmond 

472 Gore Bay Gore Bay 

608 Gothic Lindsay 

151 Grand River Waterloo 

446 Granite Fort Frances 

352 Granite Parry Sound 

697 Grantham St. Catharines 

483 Granton Granton 

47 Great Western Windsor 

629 Grenville Toronto 

589 Grey Thornhill 

258 Guelph Guelph 

485 Haileybury Haileybury 

562 Hamilton Hamilton 

327 Hammond Wardsville 

432 Hanover Hanover 

581 Harcourt Toronto 

477 Harding Woodville 

57 Harmony Binbrook 

370 Harmony Philipsville 

438 Harmony Thornhill 

579 Harmony Windsor 

216 Harris Orangeville 

262 Harriston Harriston 

696 Harry L. Martyn Toronto 

633 Hastings Hastings 

625 Hatherly Sault Ste. Marie 

238 Havelock Watford 

435 Havelock Havelock 

450 Hawkesbury Vankleek Hill 

517 Hazeldean Hazeldean 

383 Henderson Winchester 

388 Henderson Ilderton 

730 Heritage Cambridge 

336 Highgate Highgate 

531 High Park Thornhill 

594 Hillcrest Hamilton 

319 Hiram Hagersville 

490 Hiram Markdale 

114 Hope Port Hope 

636 Hornepayne Hornepayne 

391 Howard Ridgetown 

602 Hugh Murray Hamilton 

568 Hullett Londesboro 

305 Humber Weston 

224 Huron Hensall 

392 Huron Camlachie 

61 1 Huron- Bruce Toronto 

543 Imperial Toronto 

503 Inwood In wood 

25 Ionic Toronto 

229 Ionic Brampton 

328 Ionic Napier 

461 Ionic Rainy River 

526 Ionic Ottawa 

549 Ionic Hamilton 

716 Ionic London 

203 Irvine Elora 

154 Irving Lucan 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 



173 



No. and Name Location 

715 Islington Etobicoke 

1 15 Ivy Beamsville 

145 J. B. Hall Millbrook 

31 Jerusalem Bowmanville 

545 John Ross Robertson Toronto 

685 Joseph A. Hearn Pt. Credit 

584 Kaministiquia Thunder Bay 

492 Karnak Coldwater 

374 Keene Keene 

417 Keewatin Keewatin 

673 Kempenfeldt Barrie 

656 Kenogamisis Geraldton 

274 Kent Blenheim 

230 Kerr Barrie 

412 Keystone Sault Ste. Marie 

64 Kilwinning London 

565 Kilwinning Toronto 

464 King Edward Sunderland 

488 King Edward Harrow 

471 King Edward VII Niagara Falls 

498 King George V Coboconk 

37 King Hiram Ingersoll 

78 King Hiram Tillsonburg 

566 King Hiram Toronto 

22 King Solomon's Toronto 

43 King Solomon's Woodstock 

329 King Solomon Jarvis 

378 King Solomon's London 

394 King Solomon Thamesford 

655 Kingsway Etobicoke 

676 Kroy Thornhill 

215 Lake Ameliasburg 

709 Lakehead Thunder Bay 

445 Lake of the Woods Kenora 

645 Lake Shore Etobicoke 

207 Lancaster Lancaster 

387 Lansdowne Lansdowne 

290 Leamington Leamington 

139 Lebanon Oshawa 

133 Lebanon Forest Exeter 

201 Leeds Gananoque 

397 Leopold Brigden 

419 Liberty Sarnia 

544 Lincoln Abingdon 

702 Lodge of Fellowship Richmond Hill 

231 Lodge of Fidelity Ottawa 

703 Lodge of the Pillars Weston 

632 Long Branch Etobicoke 

282 Lome Glencoe 

375 Lome Omemee 

377 Lome Shelbume 

404 Lome Tamworth 

622 Lome Chapleau 

416 Lyn Lyn 

505 Lynden Lynden 

242 Macoy Mallorytown 

169 Macnab Port Colborne 

196 Madawaska Arnprior 

48 Madoc Madoc 

33 Maitland Goderich 

140 Malahide Aylmer 

512 Malone Sutton W. 

90 Manito Collingwood 

236 Manitoba Cookstown 

631 Manitou Emo 

103 Maple Leaf St. Catharines 

1 19 Maple Leaf Bath 

362 Maple Leaf Tara 



No. and Name Location 

600 Maple Leaf Etobicoke 

87 Markham Union Markham 

222 Marmora Marmora 

596 Martintown Martintown 

405 Mattawa Mattawa 

418 Maxville Maxville 

386 McColl West Lome 

605 Melita Thornhill 

652 Memorial Toronto 

347 Mercer Fergus 

678 Mercer Wilson Woodstock 

687 Meridian Dundas 

55 Merrick ville Merrick ville 

344 Merrill Nilestown 

168 Merritt Welland 

542 Metropolitan Toronto 

379 Middlesex Ilderton 

478 Milverton Milverton 

369 Mimico Etobicoke 

576 Mimosa Toronto 

253 Minden Kingston 

304 Minerva Stroud 

524 Mississauga Port Credit 

147 Mississippi Almonte 

572 Mizpah Toronto 

399 Moffat Harrietsville 

1 1 Moira Belleville 

294 Moore Courtright 

599 Mt. Dennis Weston 

727 Mt. Moriah (The) Brampton 

300 Mt. Olivet Thorndale 

522 Mt. Sinai Toronto 

28 Mt. Zion Kemptville 

39 Mt. Zion Brooklin 

431 Moravian Cargill 

309 Morning Star Carlow 

221 Mountain Thorold 

408 Murray Beaverton 

360 Muskoka Bracebridge 

529 Myra Komoka 

337 Myrtle Port Robinson 

413 Naphtali Tilbury 

556 Nation Spencerville 

588 National Capreol 

205 New Dominion Baden 

279 New Hope Cambridge 

2 Niagara Niagara-on-the-Lake 

427 Nickel Sudbury 

345 Nilestown Nilestown 

420 Nipissing North Bay 

444 Nitetis Creemore 

10 Norfolk Simcoe 

617 North Bay North Bay 

463 North Entrance Haliburton 

591 North Gate Toronto 

322 North Star Owen Sound 

93 Northern Light Kincardine 

266 Northern Light Stayner 

223 Norwood Norwood 

261 Oak Branch Innerkip 

708 Oakridge London 

400 Oakville Oakville 

553 Oak wood Toronto 

346 Occident Toronto 

184 Old Light Lucknow 

519 Onondaga Onondaga 

26 Ontario Port Hope 

521 Ontario Windsor 



174 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



No. and Name Location No. and Name 

339 Orient Toronto 619 

181 Oriental Vienna 479 

192 Orillia Orillia 567 

325 Orono Orono 200 

489 Osiris Smiths Falls 514 

719 Otisippi Sarnia 16 

504 Otter Lombardv 62 

731 Otto Klotz (The) Cambridge 497 

76 Oxford Woodstock 560 

508 Ozias Brantford 593 

604 Palace Windsor 642 

559 Palestine Toronto 661 

372 Palmer Fort Erie 135 

510 Parkdale Etobicoke 425 

695 Parkwood Oshawa 577 

267 Parthenon Chatham 302 

395 Parvaim Comber 24 

587 Patricia Thornhill 15 

265 Patterspn Thornhill 41 

468 Peel Caledon East 42 

627 Pelee Pelee Island 88 

128 Pembroke Pembroke 243 

487 Penewobikong Blind River 367 

414 Pequonga Kenora 73 

161 Percy Warkworth 74 

616 Perfection St. Catharines 17 

155 Peterborough Peterborough 20 

194 Petrolia Petrolia 21a 

535 Phoenix Fonthill 35 

186 Plantagenet Riceville 40 

178 Plattsville Plattsville 63 

312 Pnyx Wallaceburg 68 

506 Porcupine Timmins 75 

499 Port Arthur Thunder Bay 81 

429 Port Elgin Southampton 82 

443 Powassan Powassan 104 

297 Preston Cambridge 209a 

228 Prince Arthur Odessa 284 

333 Prince Arthur Flesherton 131 

334 Prince Arthur Arthur 94 

18 Prince Edward Picton 105 

146 Prince of Wales Newburgh 107 

171 Prince of Wales Iona Sta. 601 

371 Prince of Wales Ottawa 44 

630 Prince of Wales Toronto 368 

71 1 Progress Toronto 197 

137 Pvthagoras Meaford 653 

552 Queen City Toronto 193 

578 Queen's Kingston 421 

515 Reba Brantford 285 

65 Rehoboam Toronto 272 

586 Remembrance Thornhill 277 

122 Renfrew Renfrew 533 

136 Richardson Stouffville 97 

23 Richmond Richmond Hill 287 

460 Rideau Seelevs Bav 558 

595 Rideau Ottawa 486 

85 Rising Sun Athens 79 

129 Rising Sun Aurora 644 

494 Riverdale Toronto 157 

356 River Park Streetsville 518 

292 Robertson King Citv 451 

41 1 Rodnev Rodney 674 

500 Rose..! Windsor 180 

646 Rowland Mt. Albert 259 

453 Royal Thunder Bay 385 

523 Royal Arthur Peterborough 406 

585 Royal Edward Kingston 648 



Location 

Runny mede Toronto 

Russell Russell 

St. Aidan's Scarborough 

St. Alban's Mt. Forest 

St. Alban's Thornhill 

St. Andrew's Toronto 

St. Andrew's Caledonia 

St. Andrew's Arden 

St. Andrew's Ottawa 

St. Andrew's Hamilton 

St. Andrew's Windsor 

St. Andrew's St. Catharines 

St. Clair Milton 

St. Clair Sombra 

St. Clair Thornhill 

St. David's St. Thomas 

St. Francis Smiths Falls 

St. George's St. Catharines 

St. George's Kingsville 

St. George's London 

St. George's Owen Sound 

St. George St. George 

St. George Toronto 

St. James St. Marys 

St. James S. Augusta 

St. John's Cobourg 

St. John's London 

St. John's Vankleek Hill 

St. John's Cayuga 

St. John's Hamilton 

St. John's Carleton Place 

St. John's Ingersoll 

St. Johns Toronto 

St. John's Mt. Brydges 

St John's Paris 

St. John's Norwich 

St. John's London 

St. John's Brussels 

St. Lawrence Southampton 

St. Mark's Port Stanley 

St. Mark's Niagara Falls 

St. Paul's Lambeth 

St. Paul Sarnia 

St. Thomas St. Thomas 

Salem Brock ville 

Saugeen Cargill 

Scarboro Scarborough 

Scotland Scotland 

Scott Grand Valley- 
Seven Star Alliston 

Seymour Ancaster 

Seymour St. Catharines 

Shamrock Toronto 

Sharon Queensville 

Shuniah Thunder Bay 

Sidney Albert Luke Ottawa 

Silver Haileybury 

Simcoe Bradford 

Simcoe Toronto 

Simpson Newboro 

Sioux Lookout Sioux Lookout 

Somerville Kinmount 

South Gate Port Credit 

Speed Guelph 

Springfield Springfield 

Spry Beeton 

Spry Fenelon Falls 

Spruce Falls Kapuskasing 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 



175 



No. and Name Location 

626 Stamford Niagara Falls 

426 Stanley Toronto 

64 Star-in-the-East Wellington 

422 Star of the East Bothwell 

218 Stevenson Toronto 

69 Stirling Stirling 

332 Stratford Stratford 

27 Strict Observance Dundas 

j" Strong Sundridgc 

447 Sturgeon Falls Sturgeon Falls 

658 Sudbury Sudburv 

664 Sunnylea Etobicok'e 

582 Sunnyside Toronto 

672 Superior Red R oc k 

5 Sussex Brockville 

255 Sydenham Dresden 

546 Talbot ";&.' Thomas 

609 Tavistock Tavistock 

144 Tecumseh Stratford 

245 Tecumseh Thamesville 

2/6 Teeswater Teeswater 

462 Temiskaming New Liskeard 

296 Temple St. Catharines 

324 Temple Hamilton 

525 Temple Toronto 

597 Temple London 

649 Temple Oshawa 

665 Temple Ottawa 

666 Temple Belleville 

690 Temple Waterloo 

662 Terrace Bay Terrace Bav 

34 Thistle Amherstburg 

250 Thistle Embro 

692 Thomas Hamilton Simpson Stoney Creek 

618 Thunder Bay Thunder Bay 

647 Todmorden Toronto 

467 Tottenham Tottenham 

712 Trafalgar Oakville 

583 Transportation Toronto 

38 Trent Trenton 

724 Trillium Guelph 

98 True Blue Bolton 

14 True Briton's Perth 

141 Tudor Mitchell 

99 Tuscan Newmarket 

195 Tuscan London 

437 Tuscan Sarnia 

551 Tuscan Hamilton 

541 Tuscan Toronto 

239 Tweed Tweed 

509 Twin City Waterloo 

718 Twin Lakes Orillia 

537 Ulster Toronto 

7 Union Grimsbv 

9 Union Napanee 



No. and Name Location 

118 Union Schomberg 

380 Union London 

29 United Brighton 

376 Unity Huntsville 

606 Unity Etobicoke 

710 Unity Brampton 

705 Universe Scarborough 

496 University Toronto 

100 Valley Dundas 

54 Vaughan Maple 

268 Verulam Bobcaygeon 

56 Victoria Sarnia 

299 Victoria Centreville 

398 Victoria Kirkfield 

470 Victoria Victoria Harbour 

474 Victoria Toronto 

547 Victory Toronto 

563 Victory Chatham 

237 Vienna Vienna 

359 Vittona Vittoria 

458 Wales Long Sault 

321 Walker Acton 

174 Walsingham p or t Rowan 

555 Wardrope Hamilton 

120 Warren Finga | 

260 Washington Petrolia 

357 Waterdown Millgrove 

539 Waterloo [ Waterloo 

361 Waverley Guelph 

46 Wellington Chatham 

271 Wellington g r j n 

635 Wellington ".'".""Toronto 

725 Wellington Square Burlington 

166 Wentworth Stoney Creek 

734 West Gate Streetsville 

670 West Hill Scarborough 

671 Westmount Hamilton 

441 Westport Westport 

683 Wexford Scarborough 

675 William James Dunlop Peterborough 

717 Willowdale Richmond Hill 

480 Williamsburg Williamsburg 

318 Wilmot ... Baden 

86 Wlls °n Toronto 

1,3 Wilson Waterford 

403 Windsor Windsor 

286 Wingham Wingham 

680 Woodland Wawa 

688 Wyndham Guelph 

448 Xenophon Wheatlev 

Jin X or \-i '-.""".".. Toronto 

220 Zeredatha Uxbridge 

?'0 Zeta. Toronto 

326 Zetland Toronto 



176 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



LODGES BY LOCATION 



Location 



Name and No. 



Location 



Name and No. 



Abingdon Lincoln 544 

Acton Walker 321 

Ailsa Craig Craig 574 

Alexandria Alexandria 439 

Alliston Sevtn Star 285 

Almonte Mississippi 147 

Alvinston Alvinston 323 

Ameliasburg Lake 215 

Amherstburg Thistle 34 

Ancaster Seymour 272 

Arden St. Andrew's 497 

Arkona Arkona 307 

Arnprior Madawaska 196 

Arthur Prince Arthur 334 

Athens Rising Sun 85 

Atikokan Atikokan 668 

Aurora Rising Sun 129 

Avlmer Malahide 140 

Ayr Ayr 172 

Baden Wilmot 318 

Baden New Dominion 205 

Bancroft Bancroft 482 

Barrie Corinthian 96 

Barrie Kempenfeldt 673 

Barrie Kerr 230 

Bath Maple Leaf 1 19 

Beachburg Enterprise 516 

Beamsville Ivy 1 15 

Beaverton Murray 408 

Beeton Spry 385 

Belleville Eureka 283 

Belleville Moira 1 1 

Belleville Belleville 123 

Belleville Temple 666 

Belmont Belmont 190 

Binbrook Harmony 57 

Blenheim Kent 274 

Blind River Penewobikong 487 

Blyth Blyth 303 

Bobcaygeon Verulam 268 

Bolton True Blue 98 

Bothwell Star of the East 422 

Bowmanville Jerusalem 31 

Bracebridge Muskoka 360 

Bradford Simcoe 79 

Brampton Anniversary 733 

Brampton Flower City 689 

Brampton Ionic 229 

Brampton Mount Moriah (The) 727 

Brampton Unity 710 

Brantford Brant 45 

Brantford Doric 121 

Brantford Ozias 508 

Brantford Reba 515 

Brigden Leopold 397 

Brighton United 29 

Brock ville Salem 368 

Brock ville Sussex 5 

Brooklin Mount Zion 39 

Brussels St. John's 284 

Burford Burford 106 

Burks Falls Corona 454 

Burlington Beach 639 

Burlington Brant 663 

Burlington Burlington 165 



Burlington Wellington Square 725 

Caledon East Peel 468 

Caledonia St. Andrew's 62 

Cambridge Alma 72 

Cambridge Cambridge 728 

Cambridge Concord 722 

Cambridge Gait 257 

Cambridge (The) Heritage 730 

Cambridge New Hope 279 

Cambridge (The) Otto Klotz 731 

Cambridge Preston 297 

Campbellford Golden Rule 126 

Campbellville Campbell 603 

Camiachie Huron 392 

Cannington Brock 354 

Capreol National 588 

Cardinal Cardinal 491 

Cargill Moravian 431 

Cargill Saugeen 197 

Carleton Place St. John's 63 

Carlow Morning Star 309 

Carp Carleton 465 

Cayuga St. John's 35 

Centreville Victoria 299 

Chapleau Lome 622 

Chatham Parthenon 267 

Chatham Victory 563 

Chatham Wellington 46 

Chesiey Aldworth 235 

Chesley Forest 393 

Chesterville Chesterville 320 

Claremont Brougham Union 269 

Clifford Clifford 315 

Clinton Clinton 84 

Cobden Cobden 459 

Cobourg St. John's 17 

Coboconk King George V 498 

Cochrane Cochrane 530 

Colborne Colborne 91 

Coldwater Karnak 492 

Coilingwood Manito 90 

Comber Parvaim 395 

Consecon Consecon 50 

Cookstown Manitoba 236 

Cornwall Corinthian 669 

Cornwall Cornwall 125 

Cornwall Eastern 707 

Courtright Moore 294 

Creemore Nitetis 444 

Deep River Atomic 686 

Delaware Delaware Valley 358 

Delhi Frederick 217 

Deseronto Craig 401 

Drayton Conestogo 295 

Dresden Sydenham 255 

Drvden Golden Star 484 

Dundalk Dundalk 449 

Dundas Meridian 687 

Dundas Strict Observance 27 

Dundas Valley 100 

Dunnville Amity 32 

Durham Durham 306 

Dutton Cameron 232 

Egan ville Bonnechere 433 

Elk Lake Elk Lake 507 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 



177 



Location 



Name and No. Location 



Name and No. 



Elliot Lake Elliot Lake 698 

Elmira Glenrose 628 

Elmvale Coronation 466 

Elora Irvine 203 

Embro Thistle 250 

Emo Manitou 631 

Emsdale Algonquin 434 

Englehart Englehart 534 

Erin Wellington 271 

Espanola Espanola 527 

Essex Central 402 

Etobicoke Andor Gero 726 

Etobicoke Anthony Sayer 640 

Etobicoke Connaught 501 

Etobicoke Islington 715 

Etobicoke Kingsway 655 

Etobicoke Long Branch 632 

Etobicoke Lake Shore 645 

Etobicoke Maple Leaf 600 

Etobicoke Mimico 369 

Etobicoke Parkdale 510 

Etobicoke Sunnylea 664 

Etobicoke Unity 606 

Exeter Lebanon Forest 133 

Fenelon Falls Spry 406 

Fergus Mercer 347 

Finch Finch 557 

Fingal Warren 120 

Flesherton Prince Arthur 333 

Florence Florence 390 

Fonthill Phoenix 535 

Fordwich Fordwich 331 

Forest Forest 263 

Fort Erie Fort Erie 613 

Fort Erie Palmer 372 

Fort Frances Granite 446 

Frankford Franck 127 

Gananoque Leeds 201 

Georgetown Credit 219 

Georgetown Friendship 732 

Geraldton Kenogamisis 656 

Glencoe Lome 282 

Goderich Maitland 33 

Gore Bay Gore Bay 472 

Grand Valley Scott 421 

Granton Granton 483 

Gravenhurst Golden Rule 409 

Grimsbv Union 7 

Guelph' Guelph 258 

Guelph Speed 180 

Guelph Trillium 724 

Guelph Waverley 361 

Guelph Wyndham 688 

Hagersville Hiram 319 

Haileybury Haileybury 485 

Haileybury Silver 486 

Haliburton North Entrance 463 

Hamilton Acacia 61 

Hamilton Ancient Landmarks 654 

Hamilton Barton 6 

Hamilton Buchanan 550 

Hamilton Composite 667 

Hamilton Corinthian 513 

Hamilton Doric 382 

Hamilton Dundurn 475 

Hamilton Electric 495 

Hamilton Hamilton 562 

Hamilton Hillcrest 594 



Hamilton Hugh Murray 602 

Hamilton Ionic 549 

Hamilton St. Andrew's 593 

Hamilton St. John's 40 

Hamilton Temple 324 

Hamilton Tuscan 551 

Hamilton Wardrope 555 

Hamilton West mount 671 

Hanover Hanover 432 

Harrietsville Moffat 399 

Harriston Harriston 262 

Harrow King Edward 488 

Harrowsmith Albion 109 

Hastings Hastings 633 

Havelock Havelock 435 

Hazeldean Hazeldean 517 

Hensall Huron 224 

Hepworth Burns 436 

Highgate Highgate 336 

Hornepayne Hornepayne 636 

Huntsville Unity 376 

Ilderton Henderson 388 

llderton Middlesex 379 

Ingersoll King Hiram 37 

Ingersoll St. John's 68 

Ingleside Farran-Ault 256 

Innerkip Blenheim 108 

Innerkip Oak Branch 261 

In wood In wood 503 

Iona Station Prince of Wales 171 

Iroquois Friendly Brothers' 143 

Iroquois Falls Abitibi 540 

Jarvis King Solomon 329 

Kapuskasing Spruce Falls 648 

Keene Keene 374 

Keewatin Keewatin 417 

Kemptville Mount Zion 28 

Kenora Lake of the Woods 445 

Kenora Pequonga 414 

Kincardine Northern Light 93 

King City Robertson 292 

Kingston Ancient St. John's 3 

Kingston Cataraqui 92 

Kingston Minden 253 

Kingston Queen's 578 

Kingston Royal Edward 585 

Kingsville St. George's 41 

Kinmount Somerville 451 

Kin tore Corinthian 700 

Kirkfield Victoria 398 

Kirkland Lake Corinthian 657 

Kirkland Lake Doric 623 

Komoka Myra 529 

Lakeside Doric 569 

Lambeth St. Paul's 107 

Lanark Evergreen 209 

Lancaster Lancaster 207 

Lansdowne Lansdowne 387 

Leamington Leamington 290 

Lindsay Faithful Brethren 77 

Lindsay Gothic 608 

Listowel Bernard 225 

Little Current Doric 455 

Lobo Doric 289 

Lombardy Otter 504 

Londesboro Hullett 568 

London Acacia 580 

London Ashlar 610 



178 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



Location 



Name and No. 



Location 



Name and No. 



London Centennial 684 

London Corinthian 330 

London Ionic 716 

London Kilwinning 64 

London King Solomon's 378 

London Oakridge 708 

London St. George's 42 

London St. John's 20 

London St. John's 209a 

London Temple 597 

London Tuscan 195 

London Union 380 

Long Sault Wales 458 

Lucan Irving 154 

Lucknow Old Light 184 

Lyn Lyn 416 

Lynden Lynden 505 

Madoc Madoc 48 

Mallorytown Macoy 242 

Maple Vaughan 54 

Markdale Hiram 490 

Markham Coronati 520 

Markham Markham Union 87 

Marmora Marmora 222 

Martintown Martintown 596 

Mattawa Mattawa 405 

Maxville Maxville 418 

Meaford Pythagoras 137 

Melbourne Dufferin 364 

Merlin Century 457 

Merrick ville Merrick ville 55 

Midland Caledonian 249 

Midland Earl Kitchener 538 

Midland Georgian 348 

Millbrook J. B. Hall 145 

Millgrove Waterdown 357 

Milton St. Clair 135 

Milverton Milverton 478 

Minden Arcadia 440 

Mitchell Tudor 141 

Monkland Avonmore 452 

Monkton Elma 456 

Morrisburg Excelsior 142 

Mount Albert Rowland 646 

Mount Brydges St. John's 81 

Mount Elgin Dereham 624 

Mount Forest St. Alban's 200 

Napanee Union 9 

Napier Ionic 328 

Newboro Simpson 157 

Newburgh Prince of Wales 146 

Newcastle Durham 66 

New Liskeard Temiskaming 462 

Newmarket Tuscan 99 

Niagara-on-the-Lake Niagara 2 

Niagara Falls Adoniram 573 

Niagara Falls Centennial 679 

Niagara Falls Clifton 254 

Niagara Falls King Edward VII 471 

Niagara Falls St. Mark's 105 

Niagara Falls Stamford 626 

Nilestown Merrill 344 

Nilestown Nilestown 345 

North Augusta Crystal Fountain 389 

North Bav Nipissing 420 

North Bay North Bay 617 

North Gower Corinthian 476 

Norwich St. John's 104 



Norwood Norwood 223 

Oakville Claude M. Kent 681 

Oakville Oakville 400 

Oakville Trafalgar 712 

Odessa Prince Arthur 228 

Oil Springs Alexandra 158 

Omemee Lome 375 

Onondaga Onondaga 519 

Orangeville Harris 216 

Orillia Equitv 659 

Orillia Orillia 192 

Orillia Twin Lakes 718 

Orono Orono 325 

Oshawa Cedar 270 

Oshawa Lebanon 139 

Oshawa Park wood 695 

Oshawa Temple 649 

Ottawa Acacia 561 

Ottawa Ashlar 564 

Ottawa (The) Builders 177 

Ottawa Bytown 721 

Ottawa Chaudiere 264 

Ottawa Civil Service 148 

Ottawa Dalhousie 52 

Ottawa Defenders 590 

Ottawa Doric 58 

Ottawa Ionic 526 

Ottawa Lodge of Fidelity 231 

Ottawa Prince of Wales 371 

Ottawa Rideau 595 

Ottawa St. Andrew's 560 

Ottawa Sidney Albert Luke 558 

Ottawa Temple 665 

Owen Sound North Star 322 

Owen Sound St. George's 88 

Palmerston Blair 314 

Paris St. John's 82 

Parkhill Doric 233 

Parry Sound Granite 352 

Pelee Island Pelee 627 

Pembroke Pembroke 128 

Perth True Briton's 14 

Peterborough Clementi 313 

Peterborough Corinthian 101 

Peterborough Peterborough 155 

Peterborough Royal Arthur 523 

Peterborough William James Dunlop 675 

Petrolia Petrolia 194 

Petrolia Washington 260 

Philipsvjlle Harmony 370 

Pickering Doric 424 

Pickering Friendship 729 

Picton Prince Edward 18 

Plattsville Plattsville 178 

Port Credit Joseph A. Hearn 685 

Port Credit Mississauga 524 

Port Credit South Gate 674 

Port Colborne Macnab 169 

Port Dover Erie 149 

Port Hope Hope 1 14 

Port Hope Ontario 26 

Port Perry Fidelity 428 

Port Robinson Myrtle 337 

Port Rowan Walsingham 174 

Port Stanley St. Mark's 94 

Powassan Powassan 443 

Queensville Sharon 97 

Rain\ River Ionic 461 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 



179 



Location 



Name and No. 



Location 



Name and No. 



Red Lake Chukuni 660 

Red Rock Superior 672 

Renfrew Renfrew 122 

Riceville Plantagenet 186 

Richmond Goodwood 159 

Richmond Hill Corinthian 481 

Richmond Hill Lodge of Fellowship 702 

Richmond Hill Richmond 23 

Richmond Hill Willowdale 717 

Ridgetown Howard 391 

Ridgeway Dominion 615 

Rodney Rodnev 41 1 

Russell Russefl 479 

St. Catharines Adanac 614 

St. Catharines Grantham 697 

St. Catharines Maple Leaf 103 

St. Catharines Perfection 616 

St. Catharines St. Andrew's 661 

St. Catharines St. George's 15 

St. Catharines Seymour 277 

St. Catharines Temple 296 

St. George St. George 243 

St. Marvs St. James 73 

St. Thomas St. David's 302 

St. Thomas St. Thomas 44 

St. Thomas Talbot 546 

Sarnia Liberty 419 

Sarnia Otisippi 719 

Sarnia St. Paul 601 

Sarnia Tuscan 437 

Sarnia Victoria 56 

Sault Ste. Marie Algoma 469 

Sault Ste. Marie Hatherly 625 

Sault Ste. Marie Keystone 412 

Scarborough Beaches 473 

Scarborough Birch Cliff 612 

Scarborough Confederation 720 

Scarborough Delta 634 

Scarborough East Gate 693 

Scarborough St. Aidan's 567 

Scarborough Scarboro 653 

Scarborough Universe 705 

Scarborough West Hill 670 

Scarborough Wexford 683 

Schomberg Union 1 18 

Scotland Scotland 193 

Seaforth Britannia 170 

Seeleys Bay Rideau 460 

Sharbot Lake Frontenac 621 

Shelburne Lome 377 

Simcoe Norfolk 10 

Sioux Lookout Sioux Lookout 518 

Smiths Falls Osiris 489 

Smiths Falls St. Francis 24 

Smith ville Coronation 502 

Sombra St. Clair 425 

Southampton Port Elgin 429 

Southampton St. Lawrence 131 

South Augusta St. James 74 

Spencerville Central 1 10 

Spencerville Nation 556 

Springfield Springfield 259 

Stayner Northern Light 266 

Stirling Stirling 69 

Stoney Creek Battlefield 714 

Stoney Creek Thomas Hamilton Simpson 692 

Stoney Creek Wentworth 166 

Stouffville Richardson 136 



Stratford Stratford 332 

Stratford Tecumseh 144 

Strathroy Beaver 83 

Streetsville River Park 356 

Streetsville West Gate 734 

Stroud Minerva 304 

Sturgeon Falls Sturgeon Falls 447 

Sudbur\ Algonquin 536 

Sudburs Bethel 699 

Sudbury Friendship 691 

Sudburv Nickel 427 

Sudbury Sudbury 658 

Sunderland King Edward 464 

Sundridge Strong 423 

Sutton West Malone 512 

Tamworth Lome 404 

Tara Maple Leaf 362 

Tavistock Tavistock 609 

Teeswater Teeswater 276 

Terrace Bay Terrace Bay 662 

Thamesford King Solomon 394 

Thamesville Tecumseh 245 

Thedford Cassia 1 16 

Thessalon Dyment 442 

Thornbury Beaver 234 

Thorndale Mount Olivet 300 

Thornhill Bav of Quinte 620 

Thornhill Grey 589 

Thornhill Harmon v 438 

Thornhill High Park 531 

Thornhill Kroy 676 

Thornhill Melita 605 

Thornhill Patricia 587 

Thornhill Patterson 265 

Thornhill Remembrance 586 

Thornhill St. Alban's 514 

Thornhill St. Clair 577 

Thorold Mountain 221 

Thunder Bay Connaught 511 

Thunder Bay Fort William 415 

Thunder Bay Kaministiquia 584 

Thunder Bay Lakehead 709 

Thunder Bay Port Arthur 499 

Thunder Bav Roval 453 

Thunder Bay Shuniah 287 

Thunder Bay Thunder Bav 618 

Tilbury Naphtafi 413 

Tillsonburg Ashlar 701 

Tillsonburg King Hiram 78 

Timmins Aurum 704 

Timmins Golden Beaver 528 

Timmins Porcupine 506 

Tiverton Bruce 341 

Toledo Fidelity 650 

Toronto Acacia 430 

Toronto Alpha 384 

Toronto Antiquity 571 

Toronto Ashlar 247 

Toronto Bedford 638 

Toronto Caledonia 637 

Toronto Canada 532 

Toronto Cathedral 643 

Toronto Dentonia 651 

Toronto Doric 316 

Toronto Dufferin 570 

Toronto Fairbank 592 

Toronto Fidelity 575 

Toronto Georgina 343 



180 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



Location Name and No. 

Toronto General Mercer 548 

Toronto Golden Fleece 607 

Toronto Grenville 629 

Toronto Harcourt 581 

Toronto Harry L. Martyn 696 

Toronto Huron-Bruce 611 

Toronto Imperial 543 

Toronto Ionic 25 

Toronto King Solomon"s 22 

Toronto Kilwinning 565 

Toronto King Hiram 566 

Toronto John Ross Robertson 545 

Toronto Memorial 652 

Toronto Metropolitan 542 

Toronto Mizpah 572 

Toronto Mimosa 576 

Toronto Mt. Sinai 522 

Toronto North Gate 591 

Toronto Oak wood 553 

Toronto Occident 346 

Toronto Orient 339 

Toronto Palestine 559 

Toronto Prince of Wales 630 

Toronto Progress 71 1 

Toronto Queen City 552 

Toronto Rehoboam 65 

Toronto Riverdale 494 

Toronto Runnymede 619 

Toronto St. Andrew's 16 

Toronto St. George 367 

Toronto St. Johns 75 

Toronto Shamrock 533 

Toronto Simcoe 644 

Toronto Stanley 426 

Toronto Stevenson 2 1 8 

Toronto Sunnyside 582 

Toronto Temple 525 

Toronto Todmorden 647 

Toronto Transportation 583 

Toronto Tuscan 541 

Toronto Ulster 537 

Toronto University 496 

Toronto Victoria 474 

Toronto Victory 547 

Toronto Wellington 635 

Toronto Wilson 86 

Toronto York 156 

Toronto Zeta 410 

Toronto Zetland 326 

Tottenham Tottenham 467 

Trenton Trent 38 

Tweed Tweed 239 

Uxbridge Zeredatha 220 

Vankleek Hill Hawkesburv 450 

Vankleek Hill St. John's 21a 



Location Name and No. 

Victoria Harbour Victoria 470 

Vienna Oriental 181 

Vienna Vienna 237 

Vittoria Vittoria 359 

Wallaceburg Baldoon 694 

Wallaceburg Pnyx 312 

Wardsville Hammond 327 

Wark worth Percy 161 

Waterford Wilson 113 

Waterloo Brotherhood 723 

Waterloo Grand River 151 

Waterloo Temple 690 

Waterloo Twin City 509 

Waterloo Waterloo 539 

Watford Havelock 238 

Wawa Woodland 680 

Welland Cope-Stone 373 

Welland Merritt 168 

Wellandport Dufferin 338 

Wellington Star-in-the-East 164 

West Flamboro Duffenn 291 

West Lome McColl 386 

Weston Astra 682 

Weston Coronation 677 

Weston Humber 305 

Weston Lodge of the Pillars 703 

Weston Mount Dennis 599 

Westport Westport 441 

Wheatley Xenophon 448 

Whitby Composite 30 

Whitby David T. Campbell 706 

Wiarton Cedar 396 

Williamsburg Williamsburg 480 

Winchester Henderson 383 

Windsor Border Cities 554 

Windsor Dominion 598 

Windsor Garden 641 

Windsor Great Western 47 

Windsor Harmony 579 

Windsor Ontario 521 

Windsor Palace 604 

Windsor Rose 500 

Windsor St. Andrew's 642 

Windsor Windsor 403 

Wingham Wingham 286 

Woodbridge Blackwood 31 1 

Woodbridge Bridgewood 713 

Woodville Harding 477 

Woodstock King Solomon's 43 

Woodstock Mercer Wilson 678 

Woodstock Oxford 76 

Wroxeter Forest 162 

Wyoming Burns' 153 

York Enniskillen 185 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 

DEATHS— 1981 



181 



2—1. B. Collard, A. V. Nightingale, C. W. Dean, 
J. K. Williams, L. N. Abrey, T. P. Riches, 

D. M. Gorham. 

3 — R. G. Chambers, P. W. Johnston. 
5— O. C. Kellar, O. E. Gilroy, Wm. R. 

Henderson, C. Ed. Yeldon, C. A. McMullen, 

G. A. Robinson, A. S. Kingstone, J. W. 

Nuttall, R. W. Kingstone. 
6— G. R. Richmond, E. R. Turner. H. H. Leather. 

W. H. Coghill, K. R. Richmond, 

F. W. Ridgers, R. Hill. W. J. Reeves, 
W. J. Hambley, H. L. Hastie. 

7 — G. Marr, F. Jewson, B. H. Tenny. 
9— W. G. Gerow, F. H. Carter, C. R. Drew. 
10— J. E. Brookfield, L. Vanderburg, H. L. Cox, 

E. E. Weaver, C. S. Ryerse, A. E. Smith, 
J. A. Coombs, N. R. Piette, R. F. Myers, 
R. L. King. 

II— J. C. Young, F. H. Hamilton. W. F. Guay, 
R. B. Cooper, J. A. Newton, F. S. Panter, 
C. B. Allen, W. O. Waldorf, G. E. Clark, 
W. G. Connor. 

14— E. Cross, P. O. McLaren, G. B. B. Buffam, 
C. E. Donaldson, A. H. Poole, D. K. McLean, 
A. T. Barr, R. E. Kirkham. 

15— M. Howarth, G. L. Talbot, C. A. Brown. 

C. W. Karn, F. M. Darker, J. C. Eversden, 
L. A. Burch, J. J. Osbourne, W. Atkins, 

H. J. Mooradian. 
16— C. S. Edmonds, W. G. McKenzie, 

A. F. Williams, D. MacMillan, J. R. M. Peat, 

E. C. Fowler. 
17— L. Davey, P. H. Davis, L. N. Davern, 

K. M. Clark, A. G. Spooner, G. U. McRae. 
18— T. Lighthall, A. Welbanks. 
20 — A. R. Templar, F. A. Stoneham, 

L. C. Sampson. W. T. Crockett. 
2 la- A. E. Covey, C. MacGillivray, 

D. E. G. McNabb, E. J. Bond, C. T. Little. 
22— J. E. Tanner, T. Archibald, 1. A. Neely, 

H. Moody, J. D. Mills, C. Rapley, 
W. Cowper, Sr. 
23— J. C. Young, A. P. Campbell, J. Hamilton, 

G. E. Clubine. 

24— G. P. Marshall, J. S. Kerruish, S. A. Martin. 
R. S. McLean, W. G. Rayner, A. E. Dobbie, 
J. C. Ketchum, C. A. Leacock, H. Wagner, 
R. F. Gilroy, J. A. Bigelow, S. A. Thome. 

25— D. J. Ker-Hornell, C. A. Morris, G. D. Taylor, 
J. MacHaffie, J. B. Avery. 

26— H. A. Sneyd, W. P. Judson, J. Martin, 

C. Churchley, C. Williams, R. E. Sculthorpe, 
A. J. Meadows, V. B. Lightle, G. D. Foster. 

27— F. C. Kohler, T. F. G. Hart, G. H. Freeborn, 

C. P. Green, K. R. Smith, G. L. Memory, 

D. S. Thompson, T. H. Williamson, 

C. H. Newson, C. J. Lockwood, R. F. Hughes, 

R. Barty, H K. Henry, J. Greenhalgh. 
29— G. R. Thomson, R. H. Carlaw, C. E. Valley. 
30— W. Porter, V. K. Rowe, R. A. Sennett, 

R. F. Ward, C. W. Stafford, J. A. Archibald, 

A. D. Harlow. 
31— E. Foran, O. Nicholas, H. Smith, 

J. W. Clayton. 
32— V. S. Lymburner, K. H. Puckering, A. Green, 

V. A. Goodfellow, I. High, A. E. Parrett, 

N. R. Flatt. 



33 — H. A. Henwood, P. S. MacEwan, 

W. H. Knisley. 
34— E. Lounds, H. R. Jubenville, W. W. Nattress. 
35— T. C. Adams, E. F. Pridmore, H. C. Moodie. 
37— R. A. Jewett, J. A. Watmough, 

W. R. Marshall, J. Smith, F. J. Longfield, 

S. A. G. Titus, F. Gibson, H. J. Anderson. 
38— R. H. Crews, K. W. Crews, W. O. Waldorf, 

W. A. Peters, E. R. Wannamaker, 

J. E. Johnson. 
39—1. T. Ormiston, J. F. Patterson, R. E. Wagg, 

J. E. Masters. 
40— W. P. Reid, G. G. Kimpton, A. Robinson, 

S. A. Finch, J. W. Bell. 
41— C. G. Fagan, R. A. Bluhm, W. R. Sherman, 

I. W.Carson, E. Butler. 
42 — T. J. Crinnin, M. L. Allen, T. P. Summers, 

J. E. Rush, C. M. Hunter, F. G. Haslett. 
43_G. W. Greenly. L. N. Babcock, E. S. Radloff. 

S. E. Canfield, S. N. P. Stobie. 
44— A. F. Ray, C. E. Barkworth. 
45 — C. Harper, L. F. Moran, E. E. Clarkson, 

H. D. McLellan, W. Culham, 

H. G. Honey sett. 
46 — J. Miller, J. M. Henderson, L. A. Robertson, 

F. M. Williams, W. J. Haydan. 

47— W. H. Wilson, R. E. Rowe, K. J. Gummoe, 
A. Cochrane, D. R. Salisko, S. Rorseth, 
E. Barrell, C. W. Rogers, S. W. Moore, 
R. E. Shuel, A. M. Duncan, R. W. Coulson, 
E. O. Graham, W. C. Campbell, C. Jarison. 

48— W. A. McCoy, F. W. Allan. 

50— L. Crandell, E. Rathburn. 

52— T. H. Henry, A. D. Stewart, H. E. Schryburt, 
L. H. Murphy, G. W. Tomalty, 

G. E. Torrance, T. C. Pratchett, L. P. Stephen, 

E. V. Cowick, W. E. Tuck, 
A. M. E. Hoebanckx. 

54— H. E. Alexander, F. D. Stanfield, K. Irving. 
55— C. E. Proctor, W. Youde, F. J. Rowland, 

W. Burchill. 
56 — D. P. Jamieson, K. D. Pearce, H. A. Fisher. 

L. W. Lee, M. N. Gillis. 
57— G. R. L. Hunt, S. Daw. 
58 — J. J. Devenport, D. H. Piper, J. A. Lynas, 

F. C. Lee, F. Garnett, G. W. Armstrong, 

V. A. McCourt, C. A. Patterson, K. A. Laing. 
61 — N. E. Sheppard, S. R. Jefferess, 

A. J. Ballentyne, J. B. Taylor, G. Longthorne. 

E. A. Hudson, G. W. Moore, R. C. Moreland, 
W. H. Derrv, H. A. Barham, C. D. Robinson, 
H. W. Trimmins, T. C. Webb. 

62 — F. Avery, R. J. Shaw, D. A. Muir. 

63— A. P. Williamson, R. G. Bond, 
K. D. J. Henderson, J. G. Wooley, 
J. Worthington, H. B. Hawkins, C. R. Cooke, 
A. I. Doucett, J. O. Tennant. 

64— F. G. Ewen, R. E. Craik, C. F. Dowling, 
W. J. Barr, K. T. Layland, B. G. Flynn, 
A. S. Strangleman, H. D. McCutcheon. 
H. D. Thompson, J. R. Scott, P. W. Chappel, 
I. L. Ewart, W. H. Auger, C. G. Markham. 

65 — C. Laister, R. McKinnon, A. C. Norley, 

F. Smith. 

66— E. Walton, W. R. Kean, W. A. Hendry. 
68— E. W. McKim, S. Bruce, F. Birch, S. Webster. 



182 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



69— W. Wright. F. R. Armstrong. E. W. West. 

R. B. Bell, H. C. Bird. 
72— M. G. Park. D. L. Brayshaw, V. T. Evans, 

F. W. Thomas. H. A. Grobe. 
73— N. W. McMurray. Wm. E. Hanlv. 

L. C. McLean, Wm. H. Murrav, W. B. Scott. 

P. S. Kerr. 
75— J. Owen, J. W. Vingoe, B. E. Garrett. 

L. W. Hanson. K. S. Jackman. W. K. Ross. 
76—1. R. Tait. R. S. Stewart. R. A. MacDougall, 

H. J. Collins. C. A. MacLean, J. E. Brooks. 

R. E. Forrest. T. C. West. T. E. Hunter. 

J. J. Weber, G. A. Grown. 
77— J. G. Staples, T. M. Edgar. W. E. Magill. 

S. R. Carew. J. M. Roy, W. H. Walker. 

F. K. McLearn. H. J. Austin. 

J. C. MacQuarrie. E. T. Salway, K. C. 

Zimmerman, A. E. Dickinson, E. J. Colley. 
78 — R. E. Gibson. A. B. Swavze. L. V. Currie. 

W. H. Argue. W. B. Hyatt, D. G. Dean, 

Wm. H. Burroughs. W. R. Ronson. 
79— R. Elliott, W. Watson, Sr.. G. C. Jackson. 

D. T. Smith. 
82— W. Oldham. N. B. McAlpine, G. A. Fraser. 

H. Barrie. C. Navlor. C. F. Blakele\. 

T. R. Maxwell. 
83 — E. T. Lewis, N. E. Chapman. N. H. Fix, 

G. E. Lamport, J. B. Hunter. 
84— W. A. Darrell. R. S. Atkev. 

86— R. B. Game, A. Hawthorne. R. W. Brent. 
87— R. E. Shenfield. 
88— G. L. Lethbridge. F. N. Stephens. 
90— W. H. Brown, R. L. Cameron. 

G. H. Robinson, D. A. Keith. C. C. Brown, 

B. R. Grier, Wm. A. Boult. 
91— B. D. Peebles, T. W. Milgate, H. J. Grosjean. 

W. S. Burbridge. F. Chapman, B. L. Spencer. 
92— M. J. Peters, G. F. Hatch. W. A. Blake, 

W. W. Tisdale, G. A. Underhill. 
93— W. M. MacRoberts. H. G. Linklater. 

A. G. Murray, J. E. MacLaurin. L. H. Wvlds. 
94— O. W. Hindlev. 
96— W. R. Colpitts. R. Sleeper. G. A. R. Cowan. 

G.C.J. Wilson, A. Bonter. W. H. Hirlehey. 

A. H. Felt, F. Caldwell. R. Roe, H. J. Guy. 
97— G. E. Walker. 

98— W. F. Cooker, K. H. King, J. H. Matson. 
99— D. J. Stephenson. W. K. Howard, 

S. Creelman, A. M. Mills, S. Rose. 
100— A. Brown. W. Robinson, J. S. Wilson, 

F. W. Kiefer, J. W. Kellv. 

101— L. G. Bailev, M. N. Clvsdale. W. G. Ravner. 

W. J. Curtis, E. T. Connell, E. R. Castle. 

W. H. Woods, J. E. Jodrell, G. K. Williams. 

KG. Read. 
103— H. Woodgate, W. Davison, J. S. Baxter. 

A. J. Junkin. L. Reece. J. J. Reid, L. E. Cosbv. 

W. C. Vaughan, T. W. Little, R. C. Pierce.' 

W. W. Pollock, J. K. Vine, T. A. England. 

J. W. French. C. A. Waterer. 
104— W. F. Oatman, S. Chambers, N. M. Marshall. 

G. G. Wills. 

105— H. Jones. C. Luce, W. L. Carr, R. Birrell, 

W. J. Pearce. 
106— G. M. Oliver. A. E. Mudford, D. Gurnev. 
107— W. B. Springett, W. L. Anguish. 
108— B. C. Moore. 
109— J. H. Stewart. 
110— J. D. Elliott. W. A. Hill, C. R. Rayson. 



113— F. J. Smith. 

114— J. B. W. Curtis. C. J. Horley. 
1 1 5 — L. G. Rouse. J. A. Archibald, C. L. Trevelyan. 
F. R. Quiglev. W. E. Honsberger. J. T. Smith. 
116— C. W. Neilson, P. Bass. 
118— B. O. Black. C. S. Strang. H. J. Hamilton. 

E. Jonas, M. Rowley. 
119— D. F. Aylesworth, C. Fretts. 

120 — R. A. Tufford, C. Morrow, C. M. Jones, 

F. Duchene. 

121— J. Britton. W. A. Thorpe, F. S. Hetherington. 

G. A. Thorburn. R. S. Shaver. W. J. Keep, 
J. A. Lind, M. A. Marling, J. F. Michaels. 

123— B. W. McKee. J. F. Herbertson. R. M. 
Huffman, J. L. Empey, R. G. Irvin, 
J. K. Williams, L. F. Reid. T. R. Drew. 

125— K. A. MacRae, C. E. Lagden, H. G. Vincent. 

E. O. Johnston, P. R. Firn. 

126— F. R. Dennis, E. A. White. T. Giilibrand, 
M. F. Smith. G. Rodgerson, 

F. W. D. Welham. 

127— E. Scott, A. F. Walt. D. Croft. D. Mountford. 

H. D. Haggarty. 
128— W. J. Fiebig. N. Johnston. V. Bonora, 

S. T. Scanes. 
129— J. G. Pettie, J. Goulding. H. W. Murray. 

W. R. Reynolds, F. E. Corner. 
131 — J. H. Shannon. 
133— M. Turnbull. P. H. Murray. 
135 — R. C. Cunningham. S. G. Childs, 

T. J. McDonough, V. F. Hall, A. G. Munro. 

W. H.Clement. 
136— K. R. Davis, J. Borinsky, A. S. Taylor. 

O. T. Harding. J. W. Miller. B. A. Harper. 
137 — L. E. Bowes, M. E. Peacock. F. Mclnnis, 

M. C. Moore. K. G. Mackev. 
139— W. B. White. H. J. Bathe. J. B. Reid, E. Sollv. 

R. F. Hall, G. M. Manning, H. M. Brooks, G 

E. Bickle. J. O. E. Landon. H. A. Campbell, 

N. M. Graham, J. R. Found. 

R. H. Thompson. T. S. Fernie, F. Noel. 

G. A. Leslie, M. D. Freeman. 

140 — R. A. Jones. E. D. Teeple, N. McConnell. 
141— N. W. Stacey, P. P. Seibert. E. G. King. 

H. A. Cook, C Ritz, J. Sorensen, 

K. M. Robinson. 
142 — D. G. Montgomery. G. A. Smith, J. G. Taylor. 

W. E. Smith, C E. Weegar, G. Mulholland. 
143— C. Shaver. N. W. Moss. 
144— J. L. Blom. J. G. Woolley, E. J. Scard. 

T. R. Hall. E. A. Langley. S. A. Landers. 

R. B Coughlin, I. C. Pounder, R. S. Rodgers, 

O. J. Brown. F. M. Dempsey, P. J. Schulties. 

J. W. Monteith. 
145—1. L. H. Gray. 
147— W. Bellamy, J. B. Ellis. J. R. Millar. 

O. J. Moses, J. M. Brown, D. R. Houston. 
148— B. R. Mackav. J. Sim, C. M. Sternberg, 

L.J. Hall. 
149— R P Barrett. 
151— W. R. Gosling, W. S. Pallister, W. C. Berg. 

W. R. Cooper, H. J. Boyle, 

W. S. McCulIough. 
153— G. W. Barnes. 
154— W. E. Haskett, W. O. Dixon, C. E. Robb, 

E. J. Dundas. 
155— V. F. Barry, A. Clark, R. Bestard, 

W. C. Cuppy, E. H. Rye, R. A. Bell. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO. 1982 



183 



162- 



164- 
165- 



-E 

F 

-L 
\ 
S. 
A 

-J. 

-J. 

-F 

-L 

-J. 

-A 
G 
180— T 



169- 



170- 
171- 
172- 
174- 
177- 
178- 



156— D. G. Benson. H. H. Clark, W. R. Kinsman. 
W. B. Gibbons, G. V. Hosang, 
J. R. VanDerBurgh, J. H. Wooding, 
G. A. Moss, B. R. Coon. 
157— R. A. McRae. 
159— C. B. Lewis. 

161— A. A. Kemp. R. H. McNallv, R. J. Archer, 
C. R. Nelson. F. Piatt, M. H. Baird, 
R H. Plumton, H. V. Evans. 
-A. B. Wearring, F. W. Allen. Sr.. 
G. R. Gibson. H. M. Hastie. 
-F. J. Brimlev. 

-D. H. Cole. Wm. J. B. Kav. J. B. Mortimer. 
F.T.Cook. 
166 — W. C. Nicholson. W. A. Richmond. 

W. J. Head, R. W. Henderson, H. Waite, 
G. H. Davis, T. L. McCombs. F. Checkley, 
W. B. Mills, E. E. Murray, A. Taylor, 
P. A. Page. 

R. S. Wiegand, H. J. Yates, M. A. Rhora. 
Robson. 

R. Hebb, J. Wm. Kaiser, C. P. McGratten, 
B. Davis, W. Cooper, C. Morningstar. 
Wm. Hebb. E. B. Lancaster, 
E. Greenwood, T. Christie. 
A. Gorwill. 

M. Pyatt, J. L. Mclntyre, E. H. Fulmer. 
A. Cuthbertson. 
Olds. R. Jamieson. 

R. Howie. L. H. Cole. J. C. Paimister. 
Glendinning, S. Frier, G. W. Riesberry, 
Armstrong. 

Ramsey. W. D. Edwards, R. A. Irvine, 
R. McLeo'd. W. C. Whetstone, 

F. C. Whetstone. R. J. Trott. 

E. W. Goodfellow. 
-R. A. Pettman. 

-G. Fisher, L. R. Irwin, R. A. Irwin. 
-E. F. Harrison. 
-E. G. Bradley. 

-H. G. Upfold, G. Houlton, G. Fenton. 
-L. J. Litster. R. C. Burrell, C. G. Davie, 

A. M. Wedlock, H. R. Curtis, J. H. Leslie, 
J. L. E. Bell, H. H. Bennett. A. E. Calverley, 
W. M. Seymour, C. Cowdy, J. B. McKay, 

G. G. Death, S. Vivian. 
-W. T. Pauling. 

-E. M. Hall. W. L. Davis. L. J. Hennessy. 
-A. D. Claman. 

-C. H. Liddell. C. A. Hobley. B. W. B. Martin. 
-G. C. Colder. A. S. Bailey. 
-A. J. Harris, D. G". Keves, J. E. Alma, 

C. A. Whyte, W. R. Johnston, F. K. Kilean. 

D. G. Knight, M. Appleby, R. G. Watkins, 
H. Burke. 

-W. G. Taylor, A. Nelson, R. I. Gilmore. 
-J. N. Carson, B. J. Omand. W. A. Ruthig, 
J. K. Marty 

-M. C. MacRae, R. J. Crowe. 
-M. C. Reid, F. Lalonde. 
W. Lovedav, J. H. Biggs. M. E. Foster, 

F. W. Holmes, W. E, Winter, W. H. Lyttle. 
F. W. Gentle, G. Manson, A. H. Johnston, 
W. J. Moore, J. R. Coombs, G. J. H. Graeff. 
-A. G. Crosby, G. G. Redner, R. N Dyer. 
-E. D. Gilpen, H. A. Jolivet. 

V. L. Davidson, M. H. Brown. W. J. Smith. 
-W. C. Bowyer. C. McCurdy, D. Tisdale. 
-H. T. Cameron. J. R. Dempster, 

H. McGregor, R. L. Deverell, A. G. Gillies, 



181- 
184- 
185- 
186- 
190- 
192- 



194- 
195- 
196- 
197- 
200- 
201- 



203- 
205- 

207- 
209- 
209a 



215- 
216- 



217- 
218- 



219 — 

220- 

221- 

222- 

223- 
225- 
228- 

229- 

230- 

231- 



232- 
233- 

234- 
235- 
236- 
237- 
238- 
239- 

243- 
245- 

247- 

249- 

250- 
253- 



254— 



255- 
257- 

258— 

259- 
260- 
262- 

263- 

264- 



265- 
266- 

267- 



F. W. D. Welham. W. J. Curphy. 
R. H. Ireland, W. R. Thompson. 
C. Laister, W. T. C. Reid. J. Gilchrist, 
L. T. Arbuckle, K. M. Langdon. 

-H. Bavliss. M. R. Rodman. R. W. Rodd. 

H. O. Meek. E. H. Nutting. 
-L. Stewart. E. G. Riddolls, W. W. MacDonald, 

P. E. Lewis, F. W. Harvey, K. A. Fraser, 

J. A. Bowerbank. 

■R. A. Southworth, M. R. Lavender, 

M. McCoy. 
-W. A. Roth well. 

-H. C. Moore. C. J. Benson, R. Oke. 
•F. Mason, B. Denyes, N. L. Dryden. 

C. G. Taylor. T. W. Sproule. 

■J B. Hunter. A. G. Stephens. E. A. Ching, 

J. R. Porter, A. W. Coulthard, W. E. West. 

C. A. McBride. H. A. Hill. C. S. Knight. 

D. C. Manewell. W. J. Craig. 
■D. L. Fenton. L. W. Butler. W. S. Bond, 
T. W. Henry, H. G. Paris. E. L. Ashe, 
H. J. Pearce, A. R. Hill, T. K. Gilmour, 
R. W. Featherston. 

•J. S. McWilliam, G. D. Gow. 

•C. Harris. W. J. Hicks. W. N. Hodgins, 

G. R. Young, P. Knight. 

•C. W. Rutherford, O. Stacey, J. H. Allan. 

•J. C. Sawyer. 

■J. T. Scott, R. Elliott. 

■H. P. Grant. C. W. Soper, M. A. Coyle. 

■C. J. Healy. 

■F. Emerson. F. L. Garrison, 

C. I. Wannamaker, A. A. Jones, C. C. Carter. 
■0. S. Cornell. H. B. Buchanan. C. Duncan. 
■W. E. Hopper. J. F. Newcombe. 

H. W. McDonald. 
•E. P. Pipon. R. O. Graham, G. C. Miller, 

D. C. Reid. J. R. Swan. 

■S. Thomson. H. McCaulev, K. Lipp. 

E. H. Ridd. 

-H. E. McBurney. 

•T. A. Tugwood, D. C. Murray, 

D. A. Laidlaw, N. M. Dennison, W. Wells, 

C. A. Payne. 

H. Drury, H. Hamilton. L. Chamberalin, 

C. G. Hine, J. W. Jeffreys, R. Johnston, 
G. R. Service. A. J. Little. 
G. E. H. Brandon, A. J. Woods, G. W. I. Wees. 
J. I. Hammond, J. A. Clark, 

D. G. H. Grange, H. Lasky, W. P. Clark. 
W. Gilroy, V. Mcllwraith, R. Southern, 
J. A. Faulkner. 
-L. Connor. 
•S. C. Sherrin. 
■W. McHardy, W. G. Bruce, 

D. V. Manderson, M. G. Maslen, 
-E. Wetton, W. E. Cochrane, E. D. Roberts. 
-M. H. Paynter, J. Gordon, H. H. Wilson, 
A. J. Smith, H. R. Mattice, T. I. Davies, 

F. M. Clauson, A. F. Hills, G. S. McDonald. 
-G. 1. Hall, R. W. Page, E. R. Walford, 

H. C. Hinchley, H. J. Seabourne, 
N. G. Hyman, W. Greaves, R. H. Manser. 
-R. E. Ives, L. P. Glenn, R. J. Pretty, 
P. J. R. McDermid. W. A. Blackburn. 
C. H. Pilkey, J. E. Agar. 
-L. Jenner, J. H. Harper. G. C. Austin, 
W. G. Martin, H. V. Mounteer, 
K. A. Hanley. 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



268— R. O. Junkin. G. M. Chisholm. B. R. Grier. S. 

H. D. Lee. 314— F. 

269— T. S. Graham. R. R. Applebv. N 

270— J. A. McDonald. H. C. Mills. G. Russell. Jr.. 315— E. 

J.S. H.Jackson. A. T. Mills. A. A. Chisholm. 316— R 

F. C. Lee. T. O. Burgovne. K. M. Scott. J. 

271— J. C. MacMillan. N.~R. Orr. A 

H. P. O'Sullivan, W. M. Teeter. VV. 

272— G. Mathewson. A. B. Batheate. 318— B. 

J. H. Roderick. J. McQueen. R. P. Pearson. 319— C. 

H. F. Robson. 320— H. 

274— J. W. Carpenter. M. Huffman. G. C. Pardo. 321— G. 

R Murra\. S. S. Mason. 323 — C. 

276— G. H. Linklater. 324— J. 

277— G. S. Ward. R. Greenough. M. G. Painter. J. 

H. J. Taylor. S. Costen. J. Palmer. E. Holman. 325— J. 

C. Norton. D. Moir. A. Ford. J. Crawlev. 326 — E. 
279— S. F. Houghton. W. H. Sawyer, G. A. Cowan. R 

I F. On. E. Schultz. F. 

282— H. L. Bechill. G. B. McCallum. R. S. Dvmond. 327— W 

\V. A. Munro. 329— C. 

283— F. M. Clarke. W. C. Harden. J. H. Armstrong. H. 

D. W Kellev. \V. G. Sutherland. L. E. Furnev. 330— W 
R. J. McLuskie. J. B W. Curtis, R 
\V \V. E. Badgle\. G. W. Elliot. L. A. Twiddy, 331— W 

F. E. Moore. W. G. Connors. D. H. Morrison. 332 — J. 
284— S. J. Wilson. C. 
285— J. G. Latimer. A. R. Poirier. L. Jackson. W 

H. A. Hutlev. J. D. Irwin. G. E. Rotherv. 333— H. 

T. F. Beglev 336— J. 

286— W. L. Gardner. G. L. Dunlop. J. McGill, 337— J. 

G. D. Stokes. 338— F. 
287— J. C. Smith. J. W. Douglas. A. G. Stevens, 339— F. 

A. I. Letho. J. F. Seelev. C. A. Gillespie. W 

J. A. Wishart, F. B. Moran. V. E. Morton. 341— J. 

D. R. Craig. B. 
290— A. G. Robertson. A. D. Leitch. 343— H. 

C. J. Porter, G. B. Wigle. C. Minchin, A. 
L. Stickles. G. R. Jackson. J. A. Mclntvre. B 

E. J. Atkin. 345— M 
291— G. R. L. Hunt. L. C. Collins. 346— W 

R. J. C. Inksetter. M. McDonough. W 

294— O. G. McRae. R. R. Lester. H 

296— W. Vaughn. H. D. MacPherson. J. D. Tavlor. 348— W 

D. F. Thorn. F. Sherriff, J. W. McClean. 352— J. 
297— H. F. King. G. E. Joel. H. R. Lamb. 354— J. 

A. G. Gillespie. H. G. Morrow, R. F. Sidenius. 356 — T. 

H. O. Stock. C. S. Seip. 357— S. 

299— R. A. Burgess. R. 

300— G. W. Duffin. J. G. Stuart. R. I. Springett. R. 

W. C. Bent. R. O. Bestard. I. 

302— M. R. MacPhail. T. N. Hunt. A. F. Bowlbv, 358— J. 

L. H. Martin, E. S. Goddard. W. J. Graves. 359— H. 

C. J. Passfield. E. A. McGivern. 360— A. 

303— J. K. Warwick. G. R. Augustine. 361— H. 

304— H. R. Black. R. G. Simpkin. L. J. Green, E. 

M. G. Hofland. N. Wm. Willoughby. T. 

A. M. Smeaton. C. 

305— G. H. Hand. W. B. Mather. 362— G. 

K. L. Thompson. J. E. Newsome. P. Lvnskev. P. 

C. W. Munshaw. L. J. Canning. C. W.'Rahm. 367— C. 

A. D. Polwarth. W. G. Kellowav. W. Moffat. R. 

306— A. S. Elliott. A. N. MacCuaig.' 368— W 

309— A. Andrew. H. 

311— L. L. Durham. C. Shaw, F. J. E. Hands. P. 

G. W. Uppington. G. A. R. Bagg. A. 

C. J. Agnew. W. H. Bradford. 369— W 

312— R. A. Carscallen. D. Murdock. W 

L. Stonehouse. M 

313— R. R. Payne. R. E. Welbourn. H. F. Clifford. 370— G. 



Truswell. M. D. Veitch. 

N. Fergusson. W. L. Reid. D. W. Wilson, 

H. Langdon, A. G. MacArthur. 
A. Angst. 

Pountney. H. N. Sills. C. Malin. 
J. Rowan. E. Langiev. Jr.. J. A. Power. 
R Okell. D. E. Canavor. L. B. Smart. Jr., 

T. Overend. 

J Omand. 

O. Peart. G. G. Green. J. C. Yule. 
. Durant. G. B. Crawford. 

W. Beam. 

Kimball. W. Clark. A. McLean. 
G. Blanchard. A. Hobson, 
Greenhalgh. R. E. Lillie. 
H. Bailey. 

R. Barrett. R. Pasmore, A. G. Edwards, 

N. McCormick. G. D. Campbell. Jr.. 

V. Wilson. H. L. Hastie. 
. A. Kowalski, A. P. Hagerty. 

H. Smith. W. Jones. C. A. Parsons. 

Montgomery. 

Dutton. J. t. Austin. R. F. Warren. 

McKewon. R. W. Coon. J. M. Weymouth. 
. E. Montgomerv. 
L Bulloch. R. D. Barclay. N. D. McEwan. 

H. Gray, J. A. Forbes. G. H. Miller, 

E. Babb. B. H. Cummer. 

H. Grummett. E. D. Bentham. 
P. Spence. 
E. Chalcraft. J. B. Dandy. M. C. Bouk. 

Donovan. L. Hoover. C. E. Smiley. 

Holmes. M. J. Poulton. J. T. Hat'ton. 

M. Pendleton. T. R. Coates. 
L. MacKinnon, D. McNaughtcn. 

MacKinnon. H. W. Galliher. 

T. Wharton. T. B. Cathro. O. J. St. John, 

S. Currie. A. L. Wilson, L. D. Lamont. 

M. Kent. 

. Almost. A. T. Cahill. R. R. E. Marsh. 
. J. Reid. E. Paul. W. E. Worth. 
. W. Skerratt. F. Osier. R. Ballantvne. 

Morris. K. Vail. R. Collis. 
. E. Binkley. 

D. McGowan. 

G. Catcher. H. C. Hinchley. 
J. C. Cramb. 

H. Hill. J. Grav. B. Thomson, 
W. McArthur.W. G. Webster. 
Hensher. E. J. McDonough, 

R McDonough. 

E. Cox. 

McKenzie. H. C. Springstead. 
Stephen. E. P. Lee. A. E. House. 
W. Kellington. G. E. Raithbv, 
Bradlev. J. H. Auld. A. I. Lvnch 
H. Jones, A. M. Wilson, H. J. Hunter. 

F. Fitt. F. G. Shaw. 
A. N. Funston, J. Barclay, 
H. Lawson. 
E. Wells. P. S. Gannow, D. A. MacDonald, 

G. Quinton. 

J. Thomson. C. F. L. Phillips, F. C. Elliott. 
K. Coleman. G. H. Rosenbarker, 

W. Barnes. R. R. Hamilton. C. W. Woods. 

J. Langill. 
m. H. Carr. G. E. Watts. R. R. Smith. 

G. Marshall. A. G. Myers. K. M. Lotto. 

A. Palmateer. J. J. Dornngton. 

Hodges. R. A. Kelly. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 



185 



371— C. H. Rupert. C. E. Long, B. M. Witt, 412—' 

J. Malley, E. Parkinson, J. S. Dunbar, 

H. W. Legge, G. G. Fraser. J. M. Kain. 
372— W. A. Cline, J. J. Gregson, O. K. Billings, 

E. G. Bryenton, J. E. McNally, C. K. Souder, 413- 

H. I. Logan. J. A. Foster. J. Sunnerton. 414- 

373— J. W. Thomson, T. A. Milne. R. D. Fisher. 
374— N. J. McCuaig. 

375— R. J. H. Dick. 415 — 

376 — B. E. Parker, M. W. Keetch. 
377— H. McKee, E. Oldfield, J. M. Gabriel, 417- 

R. J. Clark. 418- 

378— C. L. Robinson. J. Hart, R. A. Wvatt. 419- 

379— B. Donaldson. 
380— C. F. Armstrong, E. G. Walker, 

M. Tierney, A. G. Burrell, 

K. R. Mcintosh. H. F. Wm. Frook, 

W. L. Brown, J. H. E. Ram, 

J. Whittle, H. B. Barnes, H. Wm. Thar 420— 

P. C. Thar. 
382— C. W. Griffith, H. Harker. J. W. Walters. 421- 

G. McDonald, N. B. Johnston, V. Swiston. 422- 

383— G. Mulholland. 423- 

384— J. A. Brockie, R. W. Reid, R. W. Downey, 424- 

J. Munro, J. H. Jones, D. Robertson, 

G. W. Duncan, J. O. Heath, D. J. Torrens, 

W. V. Smith, G. H. Thompson, T. H. Perrott, 425- 

R. H. Ross. 426- 

385— W. Hoover. E. E. Corbett. D. H. Calhoun, 

M. D. Wilson. 427- 

386— A. E. McLean. A. Morrish, C. W. Wilton. 
388— C. Morris, G. A. Fraleigh, W. F. Hobbs. 
389— B. Edwards. A. Campbell. 

390— L. Wilcox. 428- 

391— W. C. Tape, H. E. Rogers, A. Deman, 429- 

C. J. Draper, J. M. Taylor, F. W. Bonnett. 430- 

J. H. Dunkley. 
392— W. C. Zahn. 431- 

393— R. B. Hetherington, G. Mair. 434- 

394— W. R. Hossack. 435- 

395— E. C. Scratch. F. E. Buchanan. 436- 

J. M. Warren, F. L. Gates. 437- 

396— J. D. Dobell. C. Hyatt, S. G. Richardson. 
397— R. R. MacDonald, K. Gamble, 

L. W. MacDonald. J. D. Fowler. 438- 

398— R. T. Southern, H. M. McCaskill, A. Martin. 439- 

J. H. Marsden. 440- 

399— G. Marsh. R. Venning. 441- 

400— W. H. McPherson. H. Knapp, C. H. Tooke, 442- 

E. R. Watt, G. F. Yelland. S. A. B. McCleary, 443- 
C. Speers. 444- 

401— E. R. Vanalstine, B. M. Huyck. F. R. Morden, 445- 
R. Galbraith, K. Brant. 446- 

402— N. B. Simpson. G. E. Queen, H. E. Campney, 447- 
H. T. Allison, B. A. Ross, G. Jefferson. 448- 

403— W. T. B. King. M. O. Whitesell, 

R. L. McPherson, D. T. Ellis, N. W. Conkey, 453- 
N. Wilson. R. H. Brophy, H. H. Sutherland, 454- 

F. D. Caldwell, H. A. Ash, R. E. Stephenson, 455- 

G. F. Lewis, P. N. Buckland, R. M. Deviney, 456- 
T. E. Armstrong, H. H. Burt, W. T. Gregg, 457- 
T. Sharrock, S. G. Haste. 

406— M. F. Moynes, E. B. Wood, R. McEwan, 458- 

M. G. Gransden. R. A. Kendrick. 459- 

408— G. McMillan, J. A. Duncan, G. R. Robertson, 460- 
W. J. Bone. 461- 

409— H. Greavette, H. A. Fisher, H. B. Clipsham, 462- 
H. R. Roach, W. F. Sharpe. 

410— B. Hillman. L. P. Saunders. 463- 

411— O. J. Davies. 



G. L. Beveridge, H. O. Keatley, J. F. Crosby, 

G. E. Nixon. F. Midwinter-Steane, 

J. H. Kohut, C. G. Montgomery, 

H. A. Wightman. 

R. B. Kemp, F. Gates, W. F. Smith. 

H. Holmstrom, C. G. M. Smith. 

D. A. Robertson, A. S. Ballantyne, 
R. S. Carlson. 

E. J. Rilev, L. Walberg, R. E. Mooney, 
G. Thain.'W. D. Webb. . 
A. W. McCullach, G. C. Mackey. 
J. W. MacEwen. K. MacRae. 
V. J. Walker, G. C. Kehler. R. K. Thompson, 
L. J. Wilkie. E. W. Myles, J. A. Goode, 
M. C. Anderson, E. Oldale, T. A. Prudence, 
P. H. McVicar, H. E. MacLachlan. 
S. J. Brooks, W. L. Pentland, J. R. Campbell, 
C. E. Parsons. 

J. E. Holmes. H. Majury, W. J. Gard. 
R. M. Willcox, R. G. Charlton. 
J. H. Irvine. 

•D. McDonald, L. Wilkins, J. D. Murray, 
E. C. White. 

•A. W. Grenke, H. A. Mooney, A. W. Wright, 
H. E. Thompson, W. T. Overend, 
K. B. Woodcock, R. D. Joel. 
M. J. Bishop. F. McPhail. A. A. Shova. 
J. C. Chapell, A. A. Scarlett, 
C. R. MacClanathan. 

T. Vickers, F. R. Parker, C. A. MacDonald. 
R. M. Thomson, W. J. Kallio. M. Kinnaird. 
R. W. Mitchell, P. Gardner, J. R. Home, 
O. Moland, W. T. Chipchase, L. Ferguson. 

C. W. Williams, R. H. Cornish, K. Fralick. 
J. R. Goar, N. Cassidy, H. McKenzie. 

E. Baker, J. W. Joyce, J. H. Collins, 
A. E. Griggs, H. W. Cossham, B. H. Grant. 
M. C. Napper, A. Elphick. 

A. P. Bassinger. D. M. Cowie, H. J. Brown. 

F. E. Ellis, R. Coon, R. Marshall. 

B. C. Knechtel, H. Carson. 

D. Sleeth, R. J. Skippon, D. Lee, 
T. G. Knox. J. McRae, L. C. McAuley. 

F. Sanders, R. Sweet, J. Fisher, L. Allen. 
A. M. Wilbur, A. J. Caston. 

D. D. McMaster. 
A. S. Currie, A. Hewitt. 
Wm. J. Clarke, S. G. Crawford, J. R. Burnett. 
W. H. Tremelling, W. Morrison, J. H. Rice. 
J. F. Sinclair, F. C. Laver, H. C. Gerber. 
J. M. Gabriel. 
M. Y. Cameron. 
J. C. Williamson, F. R. Taylor. 

E. J. Faulkner. 

T. E. Thackwray, H. A. Cork, C. A. Pulley, 
R. E. Bell. 

A. E. Knox, H. A. Ward, A. E. Seed. 
H. H. Hunter. 

0. D. Lewis, W. J. Mclvor, J. R. Home. 
W. H. Speiran. 

H. L. Broadbent, W. G. Secord, P. A. Pardo. 
R. Jenkinson. 
K. J. Waldorf. 
J. R. Wallace. 

G. V. Campbell, C. MacFarlane. 
T. C. Millsap, A. W. Martinson. 
J. G. Forrester, R. A. Howe, J. A. Caldwell, 
M. D. Knigge. 

1. K. Hagerman, J. Taylor, G. Griffin, 

C. V. Wright. 



186 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



464— R. F. Pearsell. J. Winnitov. 512- 

465— L. A. G. Clarke. 

467— J. H. C. Rinn. 513- 

468 — G. Dvce, G. F. Dennis, I. L. Davidson. 

469— W. P. Calvert, W. Evans. 

470— J. R. Smith. 514- 

471— C. I. Hunt. H. W. Gerber. W. A. Irwin. 

472— W. J. Douglas, M. A. Lougheed, A. A. Hunt. 515- 

A. H. Wood. 
473— R. K. Metcalf, T. L. Middleton, C. S. Obee. 
474 — C. L. Foley, J. V. Thomson, C. S. Leary, 

W. C. Gerrish. 
475— J. Carroll, R. E. Elliott, D. Brodie, 516- 

R. A. Ginger. G. Peacock, W. P. Vankuren. 517- 

T. B. McCartney. J. Greenhalgh. 518- 

476— G. Cameron, F. C. Pratt, C. H. Cryderman. 519- 
477— A. Moore. S. N. Kelsey, J. R. Kelsey. 520- 

M. P. Austin, E. Thorpe, M. B. McArthur. 
478—W. Mogk. C. H. Mantz, J. H. Donlev 
480— H. Casselman. 521 — 

481— W. F. Robinson. E. Rutter, K. A. Greer. 

H. C. Stanvon, R. W. Lawrence. 
482— J. Tripp, R. A. Sleeper. C. O. Fuller, 

M. J. Amm, H. O. Forbes. 522- 

484— L. F. Shapland, G. A. Carter, G. Boyd. 

R. G. Amos, W. G. Faulkner. 
486— W. S. Mallett, P. Hoffman, 523- 

G. W. McDonnell, F. W. Garrison. 
487— E. Deagle, J. S. Hazell, A. J. Shamas. 524- 

488— A. J. Ford, P. Wright. J. Shaw, 525- 

G. F. H. Buckley. 
489— R. C. Southwell, G. S. Strachan. 526- 

F. Fairfield, W. H. Bailey, R. J. Walker. 
W. A. Gould. 527- 

490— W. H. Wilson, T. S. Cooper, 528- 

R. H. McLoughrv. 
491— E. J. Bowers. 

492— W. G. Vivian, C. G. Millard, D. F. Athron. 
494— J. T. Hatton. 
495— W. Thornton, N. R. Biggs, W. Maguire. 529- 

J. W. Stinson. R. C. Kirk, E. G. Wright, 530- 

W. S. Thomson, F. B. Bray, W. Schreiber. 

W. C. Moore, D. Stewart, G. A. Taylor, 531- 

H. L. Schreiber, F. H. Walker. 

A. J. J. Clewlev. 
496— H. B. Sifton, }'. F. Hayes, W. C. Cuttell, 532- 

M. G. Bond. 
497— M. R. Brown. 
498— R. T. Brohm, W. E. Sutherland. 
499— B. Hey, G. Matheson, J. B. Stewart, 533— 

S. I. Knox, J. A. Baril, E. F. Griffin. 
500— G. Grant, A. H. Tickell, W. Pyle. 534- 

501— N. A. Goad. V. R. Lau. F. S. Miller. 535- 

W. H. Goldner, J. Woodburn, R. G. Smollet, 

S. W. Jarvis, C. W. Roberts, J. Hunter, 536- 

J. Houghton, P. H. Hale. 
502— H. O. Bromm, L. K. Shrum, E. A. Griffin. 537- 

504— G. P. Marshall. 
505— J. Vanry, R. E. Robb. 
506— J. G. Murray, H. Becking, 

W. M. Widdifield, N. S. Lett. 539 — 

507 — J. W. Findlay, J. G. Craig, R. H. Mills. 
508— A. H. Kirk. C. M. Wagar, A. D. McLean. 
509— G. Ruppel. A. Zeller, G. J. Hoffman, 

B. R. Foster, E. W. Witter, G. H. Ziegler. 

G. L. Coons. 540- 
510 — C. C. Jordon, A. J. Shipman, B. Craine. 541- 

C. E. Leslie, A. F. Brunning, 
L. L. Richardson, N. A. Bastin. 

511— J. O. Atkinson. E. Burr, R. C. Caddo. 542- 



A. Gillan, D. Pivnick, R. C. McLean, 

N. Mav, D. Shankland. 

E. Schatz. T. W. D. Granger, J. G. Clark. 

W. T. Dutton, F. C. Race, R. J. Wheeldon, 

A. Greenawav, W. Gradwell, F. H. Dunn. 

S. R. Higham, S. S. Peden, G. A. W. Hopkins. 

F E. J. Wilkins. J. L. Bean. 

R. H. McDonald, W. Holloway, W. H. Brown. 

J. R. VanEverv, G. Butterworth. 

G. A. Padfield', W. A. Grav, W. J. Davis, 

T. J. Walters, E. K. Cronkwright, 

T. E. Mayled. 

J. C. Murdock. L. A. Schultz. 

H. K. Cummings, S. Murray, L. O. Nadon. 

W. C. Currie, S. R. Jocelyn. 

A. J. Thomson, M. M. Westbrook, L. Manly. 
L. R. Swain. S. Zugloff, R. A. Penhale, 
W. T. Overend. J. M. Prain, G. Bebbington, 
J. MacHaffie, J. Graham, L. H. Elson. 
R. H. Rush, S. M. Currie, G. B. Moir. 
H. W. Randal, E. M. Forsythe, 
M. W. Mainprize, C. J. Ellison. 

B. A. McNeilage. A. Ulch. 
S. Back. R. B. Marks, G. Segall. 
H. Levy, J. Abrams, H. Lams, W. Liebel, 
S. Morris, P. Kasman, E. Constam. 
I. L. H. Gray, C. E. Barnes, 
R. Sanderson, H. A. Shaer, H. J. Austin. 
T. Sills, N. E. Nicol. R. L. Gilbert. 
H. Bowles. L. Simpson, G. Wm. Hawley, 
G. Oulton. 

G. A. Hoare, E. Lachance, W. E. Hay. 
J. D. Hermann, J. G. McQuire, L. O. Nadon. 
G D. Hodgins. S. D. McLennan. 
R. A. Vary, K. W. Biglow, W. Stephens. 
J. R. Graham, D. G. Bannerman. 
R. F. H. E. Taylor, J. M. Dedock, 
K. H. Stubbs, J. P. Theobald, 
G. W. Starling. D. A. MacLeod. 
W. S. Tunks. 
R. C. Mortson, E. Thorning, J. A. Foster, 

E. G. Bigelow, E. C. Thorenton. 

F. E. J. Bromlev, R. A. Cunningham, 
E. S. Dver, W. W. Robinson, J. E. Bush. 

D. R. Kendrick. 

E. A. Skeats, N. Auld, G. C. Langtree, 

D. Meechan, L. C. Alchin, J. Murdoch. 

F. R. Pashbv. J. M. Stephen. R. N. Stewart. 
W. J. Scott. 

E. H. Orchard, J. Lockard. R. B. Prosser, 
R. J. Semmens, A. F. Brown. 
J. E. Griffiths, J. H. Legary. 
S. W. Shapland, A. J. Morton, C. M. Barron. 

E. F. Kinsman, R. E. Bradley. 

G. Robb, G. A. Brose, J. L. Kerr, 
J. Livingstone, L. Brownlee. 

F. S. Tricker, W. A. Horner, J. A. Johnston. 
R. W. Clarkson, G. W. Cartwright, 
J. W. Irvine. S. J. Province, G. A. Rivers, 
N. Jenkinson, D. L. Twamley. 
R. B. Otto, E. Wright, F. J. Murdin, 

C. R. Donley. W. R. Bundscho. 
J. O. Hemphill, H. M. Kruetzweiser. 
N. J. Schaefer, C. G. Steller, F. H. Wesson, 
N. A. Schnurr, V. W. Breadner. 
H. F. Towsley, W. D. Harkins, M. S. Leslie. 
A. Kitchen. G. A. Fry, L. W. Bradburn, 
S. Vokey, J. F. Hunt. E. G. Glenfield, 
C. C. A. Daniel. 
W. H. Devitt, J. Jeffrey, J. S. Oswald. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 



187 



543— H. Williamson. A. Pollock. D. Harcus. 

W. T. Young. L. E. Hewett. 
544— R. A. Wardell, L. E. Marshall. 
545— A. H. Sugden. E. L. Baker. K. P. Wildman. 

W. F. Gard. J. P. Blanchenot. G. H. Lovatt. 

L. Turner, J. E. Reid. P. M. Shearer. 

W. E Sherrin. 
546— H. P. Knight. O. A. Derrough. 

L. W. Metcalfe. J. A. MacFarlane, 

C. S. Fulton. F. G. Doan. W. A. D. Patterson. 

J. Wallace. J. R. Knight. A. Soper. 

C. W. Burman. C. A. Michener. 

D. L. Cameron. J H. Clark. 
547 — J. A. McCaughan. G. A. Tracy. 

548— A. R. Heughens. T. H Powell.T. E. Magner. 

J. H. Willard. E. Piatt. 
549— W. G. Ellis, W. W. Farrol, G. H. Porter. 

W. H. Applegath, J. H. McGaughan. 

H. B. Cummer. D. Horn. F. E. Moore, 

A. Taylor. J. G. Daisley, E. O. Smith, 

G. E. Mason. 
550— J. Calvin. H. Gartside. T. J. G. Roberts. 

T. Osis. C. Smith. 
551— R. E. Hilditch. K. Grice. W. Bell, 

H. W. Alkerton. F. Barlow, W. Morris, 

W. Brown, R. Hill. 
552— E. Mighton. S. Pink, G. McCulla, 

A. M. McBain, A. W. Harriss, O. Hicks, 

H. S. Denning. 
553 — E. J. Hendrie, V. E. Soward, E. S. Woodcock. 

W. N. Graham. F. D. Stevens, 

E. T. Sherriff. G. H. Jeffrev. S. J. C. King. 
554— W. S. Rock. J. O. Hoover, J. T. Wikman. 

C. G. Managhan, E. G. Lodge. J. A. Tovell. 
R. Johnston, G. A. Smith. 
555— C. A. Kingston. H. W. Page, R. L. Hummel. 

E. E. Allison. T. Lunn, C. V. Cooper. 
G. Best. A. C. Manvell, W. F. Inrig. 
S. J. Bibbv. J. Greenhalgh. 

556— W. H. Drummond. D. H. Cook, 

H. A. Ferguson. H. Sherwood, 

T. S. Armstrong. 
557— H. C. Nugent. W. L. Kinniard, R. C. Wert. 

F. W. McQuaig. 

558— C. R. Doney, W. T. H. Shouldice, 

F. W. Petry. L. E. Logan. W. Poulton. 
559 — A. Brown. A. J. Ross. L. Cohen, 

L. Larrv, D. Beallor. J. Betel. M. L. Clavir. 
560— P. O'Donovan. C. W. Robinson. E. P. Ricker. 

J. B. Walker. N. A. Wallace. V. S. Fancv. 

J. H. Williams. 
561 — H. S. G. Balcombe. H. A. Monsour, 

R. B. Cathcart. T. Laing. 
562— S. Keeton. P. Vaughan. M. T. Steuart. 

H. H. Moore. J. Greenhalgh. 
563 — M. E. Morgan. W. S. Murdock, C. A. Brown. 

R. Rouse. J. M. Campbell. D. L. Bentlev. 
564— C. H. McCreerv. H. Bowkett. 
565— G. Rowland. A. McCathie, R. E. Hunter. 

A. W. Aiken. G. L. Meiklejohn. 
566— T. A. Howson, W. M. Wishart. 

W. G. Cowan. 
567— J. H. Gibson. E. C. R. Allan, 

G. B. Howes. B. Caiman. 
568— J. A. Shobbrook. 

569— H. B. Osborn. 

570— A. T. Maples. W. H. Stevens. 

571 — A. N. MacDonald, J. A. Crouch, G. Stephen. 

G. J. Mason, C. Fraser, F. G. Shelly, 

T. A. Marshal. 



572— J. T. Hatton, T. Drurv. W. Scott. 

W. A. Neale. 
573— D. Belin. D. W. Webb. C. R. Wilkinson. 
574 — F. Dickens. O. A. Hooper. 
575— S. L. Spicer. W. Steggles, A. W. Kelly. 

J. W. Harker, B. G. Fudge. 
576 — F. C. Nixon. F. E. Mavison. 
577 — G. B. Cochrane. C. Summerfeldt. R. Amelard. 

B. B. Ross, D. S. Hall. C. H. Ribble, 

R. R Gillies. 
578— J. C. Nicholls, D. W. Chalmers. 

J. D. Hermann. 
579— S. Yaxlev. 
580— A. F. Kaliwoda. W. H. Heir. H. P. Switzer. 

R. C. Masterson. C. L. Johnston. S. T. Turner. 
581 — C. S. Edmunds. J. Sedgwick. 
582— W. J. Brodie. D. Dewar. J. K. Braithwaite. 

W. Anderson. O. A. Todd. 
583— H. C. Kendall. J. A. Stinson. G. S. Depew. 

A. F. Walker. J. W. Hewson. 

584— O. C. McKenzie. W. Fletcher. J. E. Bradv, 

B. U. Duncan. J. N. Owen, H. M. Barth.' 
J. N. Patterson. 

585— G. W. Blenkensop. C. N. Henderson, 

C. G. Curtiss, J. T. Winney, J. E. Bennett. 
W. R. Colquhoun. 

586— N. D. Davy, G. Cunliffe. 

587 — J. L Knowles, W. G. Hammerton, 

W.'M. Holtze. J. V. Forsythe, W. J. Merrv. 

M. H. Butler. 
588 — D. E. Gibson, J. A. Farquharson. H. Jordan. 

J L. Fougere. 
589— P. Muir. G. F. Celin. R. F. Purdy. 

H. W. Thompson. 
590— R. M. Stewart, W. M. Myles. 
591— J. M. Roy. J. A. Hilev, B. R. Coon. 

E. D. Redfearn. J. W. Dver. M. N. Hanna. 
592— P. F. Mulholland. N. H.Sargeant, 

C. Porter. R. E. G. Maddocks. S. H. Jefferv. 
593— C H. Pollicott, A. L. McDonald, 

G. W. Simpson, L. Grisafi, 

J. G. Y. McDowell. W. Werthmiller. 

P. Mlynarski. W. B. Grant, A. P. Aitken. 

W. G. Ferrier, F. Kneebone. J. Greenhalgh. 
594— W. A. A. Jav, E. A. Asburv. W. L. Ellison. 

R. R. Lever. H. F. Buckland. C. B. Gibbs. 

G. Kerr. 
595— P. Wooster. W. J. Bullen. L. J. McAdam. 

E. Woods. 
596— P. Keir. D. K. McDougall. R. H. Brown. 
597— M. T. Parkinson. C. W. Carter, W. F. Hudson. 

G. H. Eagan. T. Bentlev. W. J. Lansdell. 
598 — S. B. Robinson. J. Harling. F. Greenwood, 

B. B. Little. T. E. Harrison, H. Kehl, 
R. G. Hoflick, E. E. Lajoie, T. Butler, 
W. French, F. W. Noyle. 

599— E. S. Dyer. J. H. Rogers. A. J. Savell. 

D. M. Thomson, J. Nolan. C. H. Hamblin. 
601— A. E. Milliken. R. M. Kirkpatrick, 

R. C. Reeves, F. N. Evans, P. J. Houston. 
602— B. P. Benedetti. K. H. Trebilcock. 

J. G. Alldis, W. T. Overend 
603— W. G. Ford, P. M. Patterson. 
604— H. E. Featherston, S. E. Chicilo. 

R. J. Ridley, H. C. Wilson, J. L. Taylor, 

C. A. Knox. 

605— W. H. Adams. S. Basil, D. Buchanan, 

J. Sansom. 
606— J. T. Minaker. B. R. Madden, 

R. J. Wainwright, D. McKinna. 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



607— 

608- 
609- 
611- 

612- 

613- 
614- 
615- 

616- 
617- 
618- 

619- 
620- 



621 



622- 

623- 



624- 
625- 
626- 

627- 
628- 
629- 

630- 

631- 
632- 
633- 
634- 
635- 



W. Innis. W. D. McCarthy. 

A. G. Currie. 

L. G. Found, P. H. Skitch. A. H. McLaren. 

W. J. Sparling. 

J. G. Ferguson, G. M. Fleming, 

W. D. Adamson, C. F. Armstrong. 

W. C. Cameron. G. M. Bryant, C. Price. 

W. T. McAlpine. 

G. H. Havill, M. MacNeil, C. Hill. 

W. Gibson, F. O. Leeson. 

D. R. Renshaw, D. A. Eiler. 
F. J. Clendening. G. F. Price, A. J. Bowers. 
F. Beattie, J. W. Gill. 

E. S. Griffiths. 

W. J. Judd, T. C. Dunn, C. W. Tonkin, 
R. L. Harold, O. Clavdon. W. E. Edwards. 
R. Wedge. R. Gray. 

E. W. Grant, J. M. Hawkins. J. L. Newton. 
H. H. Oake. E. Bright. J. G. Brown, 

B White. 

W. R. Allison, E. M. Storms, 

M.H.Dunham. E. S. Cronk, E.S.E. Kirkham. 

A. J. M. Selkirk, H. G. Bowland. 

R. A. Robertson. W. E. Seines. 

A. N. Ragan, G. F. Doggett. C. Whitman, 

H. G. Fick. 

L. D. Barrett. A. W. Harris. 

O. G. Grant, J. G. Cameron, H. J. Gerhart. 

S. C. R. Perkins, T. Q. Bean. H. Sulliman. 

L. T. Couch, R. T. McAlpine. 

E. F. Holl. 
C. M. Snider. 

A. Boxer, AH. Snow, J. W. Esler, 

F. L. Robertson. 

H. M. McCaskill, H. J. Campbell, 

A. R. Thorrat. D. J. Stubbings. 

C. W. Locking, O. Person, C. V. Strachan. 

A. G. Pratt, N. Gordon. 

J. R. Jones. 

J. A. Kemp, H. Hyde, R. P. Hall. 

L. A. Callingham. H. Thome, 

E. F. Hope. 



636 — J. Gray. 

637— J. B. G. Sinclair, J. Watt. J. Forsyth. 

J. Fairlie. K. C. Watson. C. J. Henderson. 

L. L. Querie. J. Paterson. J. Dickson. 

J. Robertson, A. Jeffers, T. K. Mowers, 

G. A. Marshall, C. D. Joss. 
638— W. L. Yule, W. E. Fritz 
639 — A. Brown, W. G. Brown, A. M. Gregory, 

F. A. Mav. R. S. Fraser. 
641— R. McKee. W. E. Potts, G. E. Colman, 

D. K. Douglas. 

642 — I. L. Foreman, J. A. Bvers. 

643— R. M. Anderson, W. Fry, M. Lade, 

A. E. Calverlev, W. F. Brereton. 
644— R. C. Asaph, G. H. Callan, J. A. Young. 

H. K. Cameron, G. W. Potter. 

W. G. Freeman, G. F. Alston. 
645— H. E. Newton, J. F. Elvidge, 

J. T. Wilkinson, C. S. Gowing, J. Martin. 
646— J. G. Straghan, E. T. Beal. 
647— G. F. Ramsdin, A. M. Dyson, A. Walker. 
648 — C. S. Moorehead, L. W. MacLaughlin. 

E. A. Mills, A. L. Nielson, W. H. Bailev. 
649— J. Wood, R. R. E. Mills, E. W. Dixon. 

H. M. C. Hartwig. C. W. Williams. 
J. E. Mann. 
650— H. C. Clark. 



651— D. W. C. Neale. W. W. Mitchell, 

D. C. Walden. 
652— E. S. Pointon. R. S. Stevens, S. G. Hall, 

W. M. Mcllmurrav. J. Richmond. 
653— R. T. Penrose. 
654— T. Ingram, H. H. Leather. C. W. Boehmer. 

W. P. Winter, W. R. Russell, J. Stewart, 

M. McLachlin, E. Upton. 
655 — A. F. H. Young, M. G. Fiegehen, 

L. B. Reid, D. R. Thornley. J. M. McKee. 

C. E. McDowell. 

656— C. P. Velvan. G. A. Pile, E. Olson. 

658— H. R. Workman, A. Robins, J. D. Cooper. 

J R. Home. 
659— F. R. Randle. E. W. O'Brien. D. R. Devine, 

J. B. Farnell. A. W. Smith. 
660— E. E. J. Pine. 
661 — H. MacPherson, G. A. Hudson, 

N. Hopkins. 
662— K. G. MacKay. 
663— W. J. B. Kay. J. B. Russell. A. N. Bhalla, 

W. Alexander, A. E. Deans. C. W. Neilson, 

H. A. Lillicrop. 
664 — H. Johnston. 
665— E. W. Sheffield, J. W. Hunter. R. S. Palmer, 

F. J. MacNeil. 
666 — W. E. Carter, R. D. Salisbury, N. E. Empey, 

J. A. Weese. 
667— L. Clark, M. L. Pieprzak, W. H. Kendrv. 
668— C. W. Goodwin, R. Ostrom. 
671— G. L. Stevens. 
672 — E. D. McCanna, J. Cearnes. 
673— P. R. Fobert, H. A. Hancock, S. J. Haslett, 

D. F. Tupling. K. R. Bessey, R. K. Jennet:, 

D. W. Raymond. 
674— J. W. E. Fox. 

675— C. W. Laing. G. B. Warman. 

676— A. W. Kelly. C. A. Marshall, W. H. Sneath. 

E. Lowcock. 

677— E. S. Dyer. J. C. Powell. 

678— G. W. Innes. 

679 — G. Morrison, W. G. Brown. 

680— H. S. Paul, G. Klockars. 

681— H. P. N. Bloksijl. 

682— D. M. Bremner, W. C. Dolson, 

P. S. Mayewskv, G. S. Johnson, D. W. Dwellv. 
683— W. R. Kean, R. S. Jefferv. 
684— E. M. Rich. J. N. Herapath, H. A. Rath, 

H. G. Foxworthv. 
685— E. Fritzley, J. J.' Dyer, F. T. Taylor. 
686— J. M. Parkes. D. B. Gutzman, 

L. D. Baldwin. G. L. Jamieson, J. Neil. 
687— G. W. Bolwell. J. H. Richards. 
688— A. W. Simkins. 
689— L. Nix, J. Hercus. A. McArthur. 
690— W. E. James, W. R. Cooper, J. H. Baetz, 

A. J. Stettner. L. S. Meyer. 
691— G. Robb, J. Archibald, J. A. Buchanan. 
692— N. J. Kristie, W. A. Warren. 
693 — J. C. Harrison. 
695— E. F. Cuthbertson, G. B. Attersley, 

W. T. Naklowvch. 
696— W. T. Overend. 
697— S. D. Costen, J. V. Nelson. 
698— W. J. Hornby, F. Jackson, G. D. Hodgins, 

K. H. Stubbs, H. S. Petrie. 
699— J. R. Home, K. J. Lowe. 
701— S. Webster. 
702— R. F. Snider. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 



189 



704 — W. Stephens, A. A. Adamson, 

T. H. Anderson. 716- 

705— W. J. Stevens. 717- 

706— T. E. Henstock, A. L. Hawe, H. Kidd, 719- 

D. E. MacKay. 720- 

707— L. G. Daye. 722- 

709— S. I. Knox, G. A. Matheson. 723- 

710— J. A. Penfold, B. Dunning. 725- 

711 — J. T. McMinn, J. Murdoch, L. Tavern. 726- 

712— F. Crossland, S. W. Collins. 727- 

714— F. Byers, N. M. Partington, 730- 

J. Barron. 73 1 - 

715 — N. Travers, R. E. Cheeseman, 732- 

C. M. Kirkpatrick, T. L. Smith, 733- 



A. E. Calverley. 
-H. E. Yates. 
-D. J. Mallabar. 
-L. A. Koskie. 
-E. S. Woodcock. 
-G. A. Cowan. 
-K. Eglin. 

-A. N. Bhalla, G. R. Augustine. 
-A. H. Keil. 

-R. B. Game, A. N. Ragan, W. E. West. 
-J. A. Faulkner. 
-G. A. Cowan. 
-G. W. Corbett. 
-W. E. West. 



SUSPENSIONS 



1981 



2— R. J. Adams, M. O. Gates, R. G. Stewart, 

D. G. Richardson, G. W. K. Reid, 82- 

D. E. Woodruff, M. L. Batchelor, L. P. Boyles. 86- 
3 — D. H. Thompson, W. G. Jowett, 

R. F. Mcllroy, R. W. Kelsey, 92- 
R. B. Fieldhouse. 
9 — R. A. Garrison. W. Humphries, B. Young. 

11— K. E. Brooks, G. A. Fedorwich, H. A. Hutt. 93— 

15— A. A. Marriott, T. De La Cruz. 98- 

17— R. F. Bell, J. E. Brown, R. Hunt. 99- 

G. A. Mooder, M. J. H. Lee, 100- 

S. J. Williams. 104- 
22— H. Snowdon. Jr.. R. F. Ridgwell, 

D. H. Folkes, A. R. Bestic, J. G. Bassell, 105— 
C. Zachariow, G. Crocker. 

24— C. A. Gray. 106- 

27— G. H. Bowman, W. J. Royce, W. H. Norman, 107- 

J. Elliott, J. O. Smith. 

29— R. F. Weaver, L. S. Davis. 1 14- 

32— B. Miller. 118- 

33— J. M. Ruxton. 119- 

38— D. L. Cousins, G. W. Ward, R. E. T. Ritchie. 121- 
40— E. J. Lee, V. T. Watkins, G. T. E. Buchan, 
W. W. Beatty, D. D. Duncan, 

J. C. Fotheringham, T. Govan, 122- 

G. A. Henderson, R. G. Hilliard, G. Hazell, 123- 

G. A. Smith, R. A. Kurpeikis. 128- 

42 j \ Clark 129- 

43— L. C. Baker, K. Hossack, R. C. Bradford. 131- 

45— R. H. Waud, J. A. Marco, W. Mawhinney, 141- 

A. Bellamy, W. J. J. Szmigielski. 142- 

46 — J. G. Anderson. 143- 

47_W. T. Hahn, G. E. Ballard. A. Lutfi. 144- 

50— E. Brady, G. M. Cowan, G. W. Miller, 145- 

F. Wm. Thompson. 
55— W. R. S. Harris. 

56— W. McDonald. D. C. Gough, K. Evans. 146- 

57 — E. M. Campbell, A. Davies, R. G. Gardner. 1 48— 
58— A. P. M. Imeson, D. B. Young. 

62— D. R. Holstein. R. W. McMaster. 149- 
W. S. Walker, G. Boyenga. P. J. Hoilick, 

J. A. Philip, Jr., C. Lickers. 151- 
64— R. A. Barnes, B. E. Butcher, R. K. Clark, 
K. A. Eaton, W. L. Gambsby, 

W. D. M. Lamont, W. J. McMullen, 154- 

W. E. Steed, A. C. Johnson, E. Campbell. 156- 

68 — T. G. Hemming, A. G. Flanders. 157- 

76— R. E. Bliss, C. Hardy, A. J. Best. 162- 

11— J. C. Waddell. 165- 

78— M. Boundy, R. G. Hart, P. W. Biggs, 166- 
J. H. McKibbon, E. A. Srigley, L. Kirk. 



C. G. Roe, M. L. Sitts, B. A. Richardson. 
I. Goldstein, W. B. Cameron. 

E. E. Stewart, J. A. Bromley, 
P. Roug-Jensen, H. T. West. 
J. W. Graham, C. E. Beauchamp, 

F. S. Teppett, B. T. Paull, P. D. Hanmore, 
J. Blomeley. 
W. J. Wakefield. 
W. E. Giggie. 
A. W. Brown, P. Smythe, D. P. Ramsarran. 

D. R. Angle, P. A. Harrison, R. E. Knowles. 

D. J. Chambers, R. Morrison, 
R. A. C. Spore. 

N. T. Burland, R. B. Wignall, J. L. Ross, 
R. H. McLean, R. A. Sibbett. J. H. Todd. 

-W. J. O'Connor, R. Pizzey. 

-J. Hodovick, R. F. Gregory, L. D. Harris, 

A. J. Curtis, F. C. Gratton. 
-L. S. Robinson, B. H. Graham. 
-P. R. Firby. 
-G. Smith. 
-J. M. Darwen, V. E. Wilson, 

R. H. A. Ilsley, G. F. Slattery, 

E. T. Durnford. 

-A. F. Henderson, R. G. Walsh. 
-M. B. Trumbull. 
-H. H. Wirth. 
-G. Tichy, M. Delay. 

-D. Mercer, R. E. Oilman, H. E. Buerger. 
-W. G. Gibson, D. T. Seymour. 
-G. E. Disheau, C. F. Mclnnis, A. Thornton. 
-D. R. Allen. 
-M. W. Ritchie. 
-D. P. Moffatt, A. A. Jackson, W. O. Gummer, 

G. G. King, M. A. Brown, R. G. Beardley, 
W. W. Bradley. 

-Wm. O. Hinch, P. A. Lewis. 

-H. F. Cunningham, D. C. MacMillan, 

C. H. Gilbert. 
-H. C. Vahey, D. E. Richardson. G. Bartlett. 

R. M. Adamson, W. Teeple, H. Jackson. 
-D. J. Houle, M. Leavitt, S. A. Stone, 

R. Cassell, M. A. Plant, K. G. Zimmer. 

G. Bracht. 
-R. L. Carter. 
-K. G. Davies. 

-D. L. Brown, A. Miller, L. G. Young. 
-H. L. Knight. 

-F. J. Wyeld. J. Wm. Goetz. 
-F. A. Wyatt, G. E. Parker, J. F. Jarrett, 

B. E. McGregor, A. Hodgkis. 



190 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



169- 
172- 

177- 
180- 
192- 
195- 
196- 
200- 
203- 
205- 
209a 

216- 
219- 
221- 
228- 
229- 

230— 



231- 
243- 
247- 
249- 
257- 



258— 

259- 
261- 
263- 
264- 

266- 

267- 
269- 
270- 
274- 
277- 
279- 
282- 
285- 

287— 

289- 
291- 
292- 
297- 
299- 
302- 



304- 

305- 

309- 
311- 
312- 
314- 
316- 
319- 
324- 

325- 
332- 



-F. Ebert. H. Glover, A. Van Dyke. 
-G. E. Barrow. 

■W. J. Kennedy, D. W. Brown. 
■R. W. Dobney, A. McCrory. T. C. Thwaites. 
-R. D. Bathgate, E. J. Nicholson. 
•J. H. Ferguson. 

W C. Stewart, D. A. Stanley, S. E. Malloch. 
R W. J. Vick. 
-J. D. Mann. 
■J. B. Kane. 

L. J. Lockyer, W. S. Collins, 
J. B. D. Howieson, M. F. Bishop. 
■J. H. L. Bidard, M. Scott. 
■E. Edwards. 

■J. E. Sentance, E. Nielsen. F. G. Dyson. 
■J. MacRow. R. E. Wilkes. 
■T. S. Hore, J. B. Munro, G. B. Monk. 
J. A. Doorey. 

T. A. McConkey, O. Risebrough. 
W. Litowski, R. W. Byers, F. Barwick, 
A. R. Harris, J. Gray. P. J. Emmerson. 
G. K. Grimshaw. 
J. M. Sinclair. 
J. A. Donald. 
R. R. Atkinson. 

J. F. Seaton. J. S. Baxter, G. C. Griggs, 
F. Crystal, A. D. Stewart, H. Wilbee, 
R. S. Pargiter. 

F. Y. Matuk, B. A. Richardson. 
W. Nash. 
K. M. Paget. J. I. Fisher. A. H. White. 

F. R. Venn. 
M. Goodhand 

W. Davidson. G. G. Smith. W. J. Little. 
D. Devlin. R. V. Jones. 
R. D. Diamond, C. R. Smallwood. 
M. C. Duff. 
D. W. Veater. 
A. D. Harris. 

J. Cleaver. F. A. Lampard, R. A. Cartwright. 
A. J. Harvey, S. Hinchliffe. 
R. D Holden. 
J. C. Boyce. 
J. R. Murray, G. L. Cantell. K. B. White. 

D. W. McLelland. R. E. Johnson. 
J. W. McCowatt, W. D. Scott. J. E. Yeo, 
M. D. Simmons. 
R. H. Saville, A. L. Smith. R. W. Hunter. 

G. W. E. Bacon, C. Slok. 

E. N. Sheffield, W. K. Balz. 
H. Laszewski. 

D. Carscallen. 
N. A. Little. R. S. Riddell. 

S. G. Eggleston, C. R. Woods, E. J. Foster, 

E. A. Ford, N. Noszenko, C. R. Munro. 
G. R. Mead, T. G. Porter. J. N. Hardy, 
E. S. Pataiquin. 

J. West. G. Libby, S. W. Pinnock, 

M. Laskis. J. H. Scott. 

R. K. Vogan. 

G. N. Attridge, J. A. Moody. 

A. B. Crawford, J. D. Dutot. 

G. K. Storey, A. Meldrum. 

•W. J. Brown, R. J. Crawford. 

R. G. Straughan. 

R. E. Eason. B. Clarke, D. Robertson, 

P. Quest. 

J. Reid. 

■P. R. James, W. D. Herman, J. L. Finegan, 

R. E. Corlett, H. Caslick, D. Barnes. 



J. R. Anderson. G. L. Adair, A. Marquette. 

C. Morris. W. McConnell, D. M. Pollard. 
J. Bernard. J. F. Wright. 

339— A. Alton, R. Curry. R. Paasch, T. Hardy. 

343 — A. C. Lucas. 

345— D. G. Littleton. B. I. Roberston, D. G. Brown. 

M. E. Robertson. S. S. Daigneault. 
346 — S. Magee, W. Mackenzie, H. Diaba. 
352— D. J. McTurk, G. A. Junkin. 
354— J. A. Tully. W. M. Harris. 
356 — P. M. Morgan, T. McMaster, 

W. J. Simpson. 
358— R. J. Johnson. 
359— T. R. Bennett, W. F. Harrington. 
360— C. M. Cobb. 
367 — G. A. Bradley. H. Newman. 
371— R. C. Cantrell. J. H. Timms. 
372— R. M. Chapman, D. J. Wallace. 

A. T. Vincent. H. F. Matthews, D. A. Fournia. 

J. A. Furness. 
373— G. R. Barker. W. G. Harrison, 

D. A. Nagy. 

375— A. Neals, R. Millard, J. M. Johnston, 

G. Katz. 
378— J. L. Boss. 
380— R. G. Hallam, G. B. McCormick. 

F. H. Reynolds, R. J. Earle, E. R. E. Delaney. 
A. S. McRae, D. R. Elgie, G. A. Cartwright, 
J. R. Penford, J. H. Blackwell, J. Pol Kovic, 
D. R. MacMillian, R. A. Latimer. 

383 — D. C. Casselman. 

384— J. A. Waldie. J. M. Burtt. G. A. Houston. 
386— J. A. MacDona'd. 
387— C. W. Foley. 
389— R. N. Hill. D. J. Minnich. 
396 — G. Dinsmore. 
397 — E. G. McGregor 
400— S. B. Rastall, J. A. Fennell. L. Salter, 
J. H. Meek. V. J. Gamier, E. J. Prokop. 

403— J. C. Dewey, R. Hrbak. R. J. Caseley. 
405— G. R. McKinnon. 
406— G. E. Watts. 
409— D. C. Kirkpatrick. 
410— G. C. Arrowsmith, R. W. F. Medland. 
W. Campbell, G. F. Davison. 

G. F. W. Rodrigue. G. Gordon. T. B. Sneddon. 
411— M. H. Fulmer. 

412 — C. Murdock. R. G. Armstrong. 

A. D. J. Dion, G. A. Denning. 
413 — A. E. Thomas. 
415— A. Fucile. J. H. O'Dell, J. B. Davis, 

J. D. Lamke, D. Parker. R. S. Walberg, 

D. G. Anderson. 
419— J. P. Wiles, H. E. Hughes, L. T. Stewart. 

W. L. Burden. W. H. Anning, 

R. W. Davidson, C. Adams. L. J. Tigner. 
420— J. M. Allen. 

421— L. W. Whaley, A. J. Robbeson, K. G. Lightle. 
423 — J. E. Dunn. E. D. Thompson. 
424— H. R. Hawthorne, W. A. Gale, J. R. Bateman. 

J. E. Neil, H. Menagh, W. R. Fitzgerald. 
427— G. N. Tavlor. 
430— E. P. Redmond. 
432 — F. C. Mitchell, A. C. Zorgdrager, 

G. F. Gordon. 
434 — C. Crozier, R. J. Franklin. 

C. W. Whitmell, W. S. Kuronen. 
437— G. F. Harkins, L. Porter. W. Siemens. 

L. Mazartnet, A. Savage, J. Brandt, 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1982 



191 



447- 
448- 
450- 
453- 

457- 

459- 
460- 

461- 
462- 
463- 
464- 
466- 
468- 
470- 

471- 



473 
475 



T. Plant, H. Ross. S. Stinson, P. Brown 
J. J. Taylor. W. B. Caswell. 
438— G. V. Crocker. M. A. Dimozantos 
440— E. G. Mansfield. 
444— J. VanSevern, G. F. Albertson. 
G. Wm. Mumberson. 
D. V. Trigt. 

K. H. Snider, L. E. Webster 
W. J. Philips. K. L. Smith. 
W. A. Pilcher. J. C. Kendall. W. R. Babiak 
T. D. Priest. 
— E. A. Crandon. 
— A. Warren. 

-W. G. Cuddy, R. C. Smeaton. 
B. A. Warren, D. C. Webster 
-H. K. Bernst. 
— D. G. Gabriel. 
— R. S. Brooks. L. D. Dummitt. 
— R. C. Camplin. 
-H. Whitton, K. R. Hilapieli. 
-J. A. Fleeton, H. C. La Rose. 
-G. Hendrickson. J. C. Snell. N. D. Willett 

P. H. W. Tooker, R. H. A. Leanv. 
-J. Caddis. T. Mucicko, T. G. Somerville, 
G. I. Jeffrey, R. Washington, J. Winrow 
E. Webber. 
-W. Milling. J. D. Duncan, D. Mayhew 
-T. M. Fox. J. Schofield. Jr., C. E. Robinson. 
J. B. Vola, L. Oldermanis, T. A. Graham, 
J. W. Harrison, A. E. Dover, D. W. Abbs, 
J. Stevenson, J. J. Gunnell. 
-K. W. Eibett, H. F. Mathinson. 
-C. Gilliland, G. J. Chadwick, S. Rao 
-G. T. Alee. 

-L. Poelman. W. D. Blahey. 
-A. Halliday. R. H. Moore. 
-H. Katz. R. J. Connor, L. Spong. 

J. K. Graham, J. J. Vanderham. 
-M. G. White. 
-E. J. Hudson. 
-W. Malcolm. 
-F. Culp, B. H. Parker. 
-L. Joslin. W. L. Tennant, S. L. Fiske. 
-H. N. Miskimins. K. B. Wilson, A. S. Osburn 
R. J. Belec. W. J. Scott. R. A. Whyte. 
-C. S. Moyer, G. D. Day, J. W. White, 
H. Kangro. 
-R. Blades. 
-E. Storrv. J. Speers, J. Schwartz. 

B. Draycott, B. Banfield, R. Sparkes. 
-I. S. McNaughton. 
-W. O. Parks. 
-P. Creighton. 

■K. W. Hale. R. W. Reed. G. D. Pederson. 
■J. Black, V. Rodrique. R. M. Cunningham. 

D. Ousey, E. G. J. McEvoy, A. K. Closs, 
R. W. Cox, D. R. Henderson. F. Born, 

C. S. Pingle. T. J. Leblanc, G. J. Caster, 

D. A. Brooks, W. A. Jones, H. H. Robinson 
G. F. Ritz, W. L. Allen. J. Melnik, 
P. Drval, I. A. Dalrymple. T. W. Suffeild, 
C. G. Graber. 

L. Cohen, S. Erwinne, D. Farb, H. Fineberg, 
L. Harris. K. Lichtman, M. R. Mills, 
R. Rosen. W. M. Sayles, B. Simkins, 

E. Stransman, R. S. Titchell, P. Weinstein. 
M. White, N. Zoberman. 
S. G. Batt. W. D. Brown, R. G. Share 
W. J. D. Brooking, W. T. H. Scott. 

F. B. Hardcastle. 



480 
481 
483 
487 
494 
495 

497- 

498- 
500- 
501- 
502- 
507- 

508- 

509- 

512- 

515- 
517- 
519- 
520- 
521- 



522 — 



524- 

526- 



528— W. Millar. F. Thomson. B. H. Martin. 
529— R. A. Manson, E. G. Ryckman. R. J. Hinton 
530— M. D. Hermeston. C. F. Devolin, 

H. E. Beardmore. 
531— F. R. C. Wagner, S. D. Cork. 
532— R. L. Williamson, I. F. Tawil 
533— M. K. Watson. 
536— A. V. Mills, H. Chyzyk, D. E. Durant, 

J. Leggat, W. B. McGruther, J. N. Marlow. 
A. E. Lumley, P. Williams. 
537— A. G. Davis. D. L. Woodrow. D. R. Watson 

N. Koleff. 
538— R. G. Richards. W. J. Green. 
539— G. M. Bradley, W. J. J. Laframboise, 
L. H. Evans. 
-O. Williams, G. Monleo, K. Wollan 
-W. W. Ritchie. 
-A. Hollard. 
-G. Westbye. 

-N. Mentis, R. A. Moore. 
-E. E. Blackwell. H. B. Brown. 
-D. J. Young, S. Mark, G. W. Hamilton 
-F. Mitchell, G. D. Wallace. 
D. S. Pepperdene, W. J. Longheed, 

A. W. Bruniges. 
-E. A. Dell, R. A. Foote. 
-G. C. Armstrong. B. K. Sirpaul. 
-C. C. Bundy. 
-B. K. McClory, G. M. Bolt. A. Walker 

T. Elliott. C. R. N. Stewart. 
-W. A. Taylor, R. E. Nelson 
-R. Barr 
-Wm. I. Liddell 

-W. J. Black, A. R. Scott. M. N. Ross 
-R. D. Parcels 
-W. H. Henderson 
-A. C. E. Ritter 
-P. Boulos 

-H. Phee. W. R. Duncan 
-A. C. Bell, D. M. Snelgrove, P. C. Jamieson 
-W. Kirk 
-G. A. Brook, E. A. Bernie, G. C. Bacon, 

R. Osbourne, T. J. Reay. 
■J. E. Phillips 

B. M. McDonald, G. E. Arbuthnot. 
W. R. Calhoun. 

D. A. Jones, V. Dako, G. A. McArthur 
D. G. Nicholls. 

T. Moffat, W. Morrison, R. J. Young 
J. Redpath, G. Black, W. J. O. H. Smith, 
T. Davies, A. Skriabow, C. S. Unger 
H. A. Aird, J. Perks. 
W. D. Neal, P. V. Goulasarian, 
P. D. Moore, D. B. Rumpel. D. R. Davidson 
R. J. Huntlev. 

•M. R. Leitch. 

■V. G. Turvey, R. A. McCracken, 
J. E. Oliver, I. D. Traynor. R. W. Patterson, 
J. G. Simmonds. 

W. C. Parsons, G. Vaseleniuk, G. Graham, 
L. Cope. K. Rennie, J. McRobb, R. Boden 
■D. G. Polwarth, B. Edge, P. J. Cooper. 
•M. J. Tamblyn. 

C M. Zavitz, S. W. Thrift, E. W. Stokes 
H. Bell, J. Beatty, W. Farquhar. 
G. Gartshore, D. Gnatuk, J. Homer, 
G. Leaist. 

C. Waite. J. Robertson. H. Gastle. 
R. C. J. Nelson, H. F. Butcher, B. L. Smith. 
K. G. Davies. 



540 
541 
543. 
547- 
548- 
549- 
551- 
552- 



554- 
560- 
561- 

562- 

563 
564 
567 
573 
575- 
577- 
578- 
579- 
580- 
582- 
586- 
587- 

589- 
590- 
591- 
592- 

593— 



594— 



596- 
597- 



598— 

599- 
600- 
601- 
602- 



603- 
605- 
.607- 



192 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



608— L. T. Dunning, H. C. Daine. K. J. Clarke. 665— R 

P. G. Wilson. 666— J. 

610— J. Hamilton. 670— K 

612— S. W. Vallom. A. E. Proctor. R. R. Kerr. 671— R 

D. L. Streatch. H. T. Jarvis. B. W. Wood. H 

F. W Barlow. D. A. Krupa. 673— R 
615— A. H. Clugston. R. E. Hannigan. 674— D 
616— E. D. Allen. S. P. Leieh. B. R. Stonham. 676— A 

S. Donnellv. 677— D 

618— P. A. Maki. I. P. Costello. W. G. Rancourt. 680— H 

G. J. Charters. S. Moser, G. S. Muir. W 
621— W. Bell. 682— F. 
623— D. W. Potter. J. H. McComb. R. G. Card. T. 

G. D. Smith. P. J. Matthews. G. W. Hill, 685— C. 

B. D. T. McGinnis. D. R. C. Georgei. C 

625— W. B. Ross. V. C. Thompson. R. A. Fisher. W 

626— J. F. Willis. P. 

628— H. O. Saunders. E. Doersam. 687— A 

630— P. A. Hanrahan. 688— J. 

631— A. C. Wenslev. J. I. M. Fraser. 689— W 

632— T. G. Whittaker. 690— S. 

635— W. W. Norgate. R. J. Bruce. C. H. Brazill. 693— K. 

637— L. W. Christie. E. L. Culbertson. H. De Jonge. 696— H 

A. V. Foxall. J. MacLean. D. B. Gledhill. 697— J. 

P. R. Cowderov. G. 

638— J. H. Macleod.E. J. Huffman. 698— J. 

639— A. Duncan. G. B. Howe. R. E. Hutchinson. 699— R. 

E. D. James. E. C. KelK. J. 
P. J. Skinulis. K. Smith. E. J. Wilson. D 

643— E. Tamella. C. Logan. W. Barret. 701— M 

A. Ballanv. D. Harris. 702— R. 

644— C. N. Hoover. B. Mitchell. 703— W 

645— R. J. Lockie. 705— G. 

646— W. R. McNeil. 706— F. 

647— J. E. Parsonson. H. P. Robinson. 707— T. 

S. R. W. Thornber. H. Mitchell. J. Mudie. 708— J. 

J. E. Shanahan. J. D. Shanahan. 709— M 

649— F. Llovd. D. W. Cheseboro. E. A. Johns. 710— R. 

W. J. Mills. W. VanDvke. D. 

651— J. Hanna. G. J. White. G. W. Hastings. J. 

652— B. E. Hedrick. 712— J. 
655— D. Ramjee. J. 

657— A. S. Aidelbaum. 715— J. 
658— A. R. Neillv. A. R. Wherrv. J. 

J. A. Peacock. G. M. Fife. 720— E. 

663— J. C. Dubeau. 721— J. 
664 — L. A. Scammell. J. D. Ure. E. D. Johnson. 

H. Bond. 



D. James. 

0. A. Mahar. D. R. T. Davenport. 
V. Darby. H. Moore. J. B. Greer. 

H. Savers. W. J. Condon. D. Gibson. 
Lindeman. 

L Rowe. J. E. Crawford. 
B Morris. A. R. Drake. 
T. Scott. R. J. Pare. 
J. Steel. T. S. Baker. 
I McCluskie. J. A. Wardrop. 
McCaig. 
T. Morgan. R. G. Bowden. 

C. Trower. 

H. Swartz. D. R. Powell. J. L. Ross. 

E. Hawke. R. C. Monks. 

. G. Herron. W. Kuronen. J. R. Morrison. 

G. Walker. I. S. Treimanis. 

Forrester. 

A. Sawyer. W J Harkness. 
. R. Mercer. W. J. Pesent. T. M. Howes 

Henderson. 

A. Price. 

Kratz. D. R. Martyn. W. Van Turenneut. 
A. Bones. R. A. Pu'ttock. 

Wenstern. W. S. Dolha. B. A. Robertson. 
W. Fisher. J. S. Robertson. 

D. Campbell. J. A. Clatworthy, 
J Fairbrother. R. J. Goodfellow. 

B. MacKav. R. W. Scott. A. R. Squires. 
. R. Davis. 

C. Hounsome. G. W. Partridge. 
. Parker. L. Seward. 

H. Vaughan. 

McKeown. 

G. Lynch. R. MacRae. 
A. Robinson. 
. D. Simmons. 

A. Goddard. A. J. Sutton. D. A. Gandey. 

V. Haighwa\. B. W. G. Harper. 
W. R. Cowie. E. A. Harris. K. J. Mills. 
McV'icker. E W. Anderson. 
Charlton. 

A Brouwer. D. D. White. 
S. Chnstensen. G. R. Walker. 

G. Bradshaw. 

1. Doig. 



EXPULSIONS 

126 — Freeman K. Bailev . 
495— Henrv Katz. 



RESTORATIONS— 1981 



5— J. Green. N. Light. J. G. Walker. 
24— G. P. Henniger. C. B. Woods. 
26— M. O'Neill. 
32— F. Tabbert. 
37 — J. S. Goss. 

38— J. F. Little. R. L. D'Aoust. 
44— B. E. Dunn. 

47 — D. S. Guinev. T. G. Cookson. 
50— G. L. Burris. 
57— B. T. Ellerker. 



62 — R. W. McMaster. G. Bovenga. 
65— R. G. Palmer. 
72 — J. Campbell. 
75 — A. A. Briggs. 
76— W. H. F. Hill. 
86 — P. Roue-Jensen. 
90— D. H. Nelson. 
92— J. D. Hammond. 
99— R. J. Lyttle. J. E. Pollock. 
103 — F. Shoebridge. I. Y. Morrison. S. Ben-Gali. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO. 



193 



105— R. Crowley, R S. Smith 




106— M. Alton. 




109— G. W. Bonner. 




114— A. Clark. 




125— J. R. Forrester. 




128— K. C. Cushnie. F. R. Mercer. Jr 




E. M. Fraser. R. D. F. Lackey. 




144— E. E. Putnam. 




151— D. J. Houle. 




154— W. F. McGoun. E. E. Adair. 




156— K. G. Davies. L. J. Connors. R. 


C. Shields. 


170— L. T. Bailey. 




180 — T. E. Lovegrove. 




186— H. Wert. 




221— F. G. Dyson. 




229— T. S. Hore. 




230— C. T. Conroy. 




253— H. M. McKane. 




256— W. A. Barkhouse. 




265 — C. E. Clarke, J. D. Heintzman. 




270— A. D. Harris. 




272— C. W. Blanchard. 




283— R. E. Laughlin. K. L. Jackson. 




C. S. Tsoukalas. 




285— R. E. Johnson. 




287— J. W. McCowatt. 




289— R. H. Saville. 




307— M. F. Johnston. 




325— R. Batten 




327— A. Harold, R. J. Morrison. R. R 


. Morrison 


332— W. D. Herman. 




339— C. Leggatt. T. Hardy. 




367— J. Nicol. 




378— D. C. King. 




382— R. G. Bolton. 




409— G. W. Schell. 




412 — R. G. Armstrong. 




419— B. E. Gilkes. 




421— T. J. Reith. 




424— J. Milburn, W. R. McLean. 




427 — G. A. Ronkanen. M. Tinkis. 




434— W. S. Kuronen. 




435— H. R. Hunter. 




437— R. Clark, A. H. Savage. 




438 — M. A. Dimozamtos. 




446— S. Yates. 




447— C. R. Croskill. 




453 — G. A. Henderson. 




457 — E. A. Crandon. 




473— D. L. H. Eaton. 




479— L. F. Stanbrook. 





494- 
497- 
499- 
501- 
512- 
514- 
521- 

522- 

540- 

549- 

551- 

560- 

563- 

567- 

579- 

580- 

587- 

589- 

590- 

592- 

598- 

600- 

607- 

619- 

620- 

623- 

637- 

638- 

641- 

643- 

647 

651 

657 

664 

667 

670 

671 



-L. F. Dve. 

-D. L. Northev, J. M. Salmond. 

-D. S. J. Richmond, V.R. Squier. 

-F. Culp. 

-O. Stein. 

-F. Twilt. 

-F. Born, G. J. Caster. 

E. E. Popovich, R. Lawrence. 
-B. S. Burns. 
-R. McGregor. 
-R. P. Davies. H. Katz. 
-D. McLeod. 
-D. L. Costford. 
-B. W. Flanagan. 
-W. I. Liddell. 
-R. I. Rowse. P. Sternbauer. 
-I. E. Carey. 
-C. H. McNellen. 
-F. R. Taylor. 
-B. M. MacDonald. 
-S. J. Patterson. 
-J. Ashton. 

-G. F. Whitworth, N. Hamer. 
-K. G. Davies. 
-R. Johnson. B. Sennik. 
-E. Gates. 

-J. E. Lang. P. H. Wilson. 
-R. F. Stewart. L. W. Christie. 
-J. H. MacLeod. 

-L. A. H. Wicks, O. N. T. Bezair. 
-C. Logan. 



— J. E. Shanahan, J. D. Shanahan 

B. H. Maynard. 

A. S. Aidelbaum. 

A. C. Martin. 

F. T. Shoebridge. W. H. Grant. 

W. C. Carslake, S. I. Leppard. 

A. J. Robinson. R. Buckle. 

D. P. Porter, R. G. Bolton. 
672— A. W. Crawford. 
679— J. R. Caddis. J. T. Hesketh. 
680— P. Edmonds. 
681— W. G. Long. 
685— P. G. Walker. 
686— J. H. Morin. 
687— G. A. Rice. F. G. Marsden. 
689— M. B. Trumble. 
696— A. Ronald. 

711— J. G. Wilson. A. R. W. Lahtinen. 
721— J. I. Doig. 
730— K. A. Price. J. E. Taylor. 



194 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

GRAND LODGE OFFICERS, 1982-1983 



The Grand Master 

M.W. Bro. Howard O. Polk Ottawa 

The Deputy Grand Master 
R.W. Bro. Ronald E. Groshaw Islington 

The District Deputy Grand Masters 

Algoma E. Joseph Morgan Thunder Bay 

Algoma East W. J. Larry Weeks Sault Ste. Marie 

Brant Ralph D. Charter Waterford 

Bruce Norman H. Bell Cargill 

Chatham T. Eric Williams Blenheim 

Eastern Edwin G. Lockhart Cardinal 

Frontenac Robert P. Galbraith Harrow smith 

Georgian Herbert F. Oliver Alliston 

Grey Walter C. McBride Markdale 

Hamilton "A" Henry G. Edgar Burlington 

Hamilton "B" Charles W. Fox Cayuga 

Hamilton "C" Paul G. Hirst Hamilton 

London East S. James Hanna London 

London West Franklin B. Small Lambeth 

Musk. -Parry Sound Lome B. Tudhope Parry Sound 

Niagara "A" John A. Toll Dunnville 

Niagara "B" Donald W. Dixon Fonthill 

Nipissing East William McNutt North Bav 

North Huron Gordon S. Moir Gorrie 

Ontario Robert E. Hendry Bowmanville 

Ottawa I Ronald K. Campbell Nepean 

Ottawa 2 Allan E. C. Hewens Nepean 

Peterborough Floyd W. Grills Wark worth 

Prince Edward Jerry M. Howarth Bancroft 

St. Lawrence Bruce Turner Oxford Mills 

St. Thomas R. John Keith Shedden 

Sarnia N. John Davidson Petrolia 

South Huron William F. Cook Goderich 

Sudbury-Manitoulin Robert N. Gordon Sudbury 

Temiskaming W. Larry Hamilton South Porcupine 

Toronto I William J. Boston Islington 

Toronto 2 W. Jack Crilly Willowdale 

Toronto 3 Jack Moore Toronto 

Toronto4 Kenneth L. Whiting Willowdale 

Toronto 5 Sydney R. Whiteley Whitby 

Toronto 6 Arthur T. Bagg Willowdale 

Toronto7 Paul G. Egan Bolton 

Victoria Lance A. Patterson Cannington 

Waterloo W.Gray Rivers Dundas 

Wellington J. David C. Butcher Hillsburgh 

Western Archie D. McClendon Fort Frances 

Wilson John A. Hofstetter Plattsville 

Windsor Peter Callen La Salle 

The Grand Senior Warden 

R.W. Bro. Earl A. Gould Scarborough 

The Grand Junior Warden 

R.W. Bro. Kenneth G. Bartlett Guelph 

The Grand Chaplain 

R.W. Bro. Gordon H. Fresque Dunvegan 

The Grand Treasurer 
M.W. Bro. J. N. Allan Dunnville 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I 
The Grand Secretary 
The Grand Registrar 



M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies 

R.W. Bro. Wm. R C. Bradford 

Custodian of the Work 

M.W. Bro. W. K. Bailey Tomnto 

Grand Secretary Emeritus 



195 

Hamilton 
Perth 



M.W. Bro. E.G. Dixon. 



Hamilton 



rne 
nee 
London 



Appointed Officers 

Grand Senior Deacon V.W. Bro. Gordon H. Stuart Mississauea 

Grand Junior Deaccn V W Bro. R. Eldon Greer -iviissi^aug. 

Grand Supt of Works VW Bro Dale W Clarke Nma 

Grand Dir of Cers VW Bro. Lawrence Martin. f onil 

Asst. Grand Chaplain V.W. Bro. John E. Jordan . ... Thunder B^ 

Asst. Grand Secretary V W Bro. Clinton Desjardins Pembroke 

Grand Historian R.W Bro. Wallace E McLeod Toronto 

Asst. Gr. Dir of Cers V.W Bro. Donald E Belfp, Ottawa 

Grand Sword Bearer VW Bro. Llovd G. Kerr Manitcwming 

Grand Organist VW Bro James W Picked L\n 

Asst. Grand Organist V.W. Bro. Paul E. Steadman Brisden 

Grand Pursuivant V W Bro. Joseph Stirling Richmond 

GrandTyler V.W Bro.GeorgeA. Kilner Toronto 



Very Worshipful 

D. Airhart Weston 

J. K. Anderson Kapuskasing 

L. G. Austin Port Hope 

R. Bird-Thompson S. S Marie 

G. Bremner Toronto 

R. A. Butler Windsor 

H. C. Campbell Sharbot Lake 

S. T. G. Cochran Scarborough 

M. R. Cockwell Atwood 

A. E. Connor Merlin 

L. J. Craig Nepean 

A. J. Cummings Peterborough 

W. L. Davies London 

W. E. Dawe Scarborough 

P. C. Diebel Kitchener 

R. A. Doyle Toronto 

T. Easton Lanark 

E. J. Edwards Thunder Bav 

C. W. L. Eggett Weston 

B. H. Einarson Bracebridge 

G. R. Emery Forest 

C. J. Fairthorne Windsor 

N. Farrington Queenston 

W. D. Featherstone Oakville 

W. P. Ford Milton 

J H. Fox Toronto 

C. E. Goodwin Picton 

R. J. Gorrill Woodville 

E. W. Hendrick Exeter 

R- A. Hill Dorchester 

R. Hillgartner Binbrook 

C. H. Howell Dundas 

W. H. Hughes Brantford 

D. A. Hutchison London 

R. A. Jordan Richmond Hill 



Grand Stewards 

A. G Kneeshaw Bradford 

R Lawther St. Catharines 

C. S. Manson Woodstock 

G Martin Oshawa 

N. I. M. McGill Ottawa 

G. A. Mitchell St. Catharines 

W. A. McKenzie Teeswater 

W. F. Naylor Willowdale 

J. R. Nesbitt Woodville 

D. W. Noiles Welland 

v A. Orr Peterborough 

R J- Paget Tillsonburg 

J. A. Parkin Scarborough 

R. K. Partlow Avlmer 

T. G. Perry Scarborough 

D Prunner Morrisburg 

W J. Reynolds Belleville 

C. Robinson Tilbury 

R. Sargeant '..Orillia 

J. E. Shields Maxville 

J. C. Smithson Almonte 

M. H. Snobelen fhamesville 

H. F. Steele Guelph 

L - Sfeet Lombardv 

J. E. Sutton New Liskeard 

G Thackeray Richmond Hill 

H Unwin London 

M. R. Wagner Cheslev 

H. I. Walker Gore Bav 

H Walters Grimsbv 

W. C. Weaver Durham 

H. F. Whitmore Hamilton 

K. G. Williamson Etobicoke 

A. R. Wright Hamilton 

J. H. Young Ottawa 



V.W. Bro. R.I.Skene. 



Grand Standard Bearers 

Oxdrift V.W. Bro. C. H. Watson. 



. Caledon East 



1% GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

BOARD OF GENERAL PURPOSES 

President 

R.W. Bro. Ronald E. Groshaw. 31 Princess Margaret Blvd Islington M9A 1Z5 



Vice-President 
R.W. Bro. John W. Millar. HI Chaplin Crescent Toronto M5P IA6 



B> Virtue of Office 

M.W. Bro. H. O. Polk. G.M., 892 Aaron Ave Ottawa K2A 3P3 

" " W. L. Wright, P.G.M.. P.O. Box 637 Sault Ste. Marie P6A 5N2 

" " J. A. Irvine. P.G.M.. 421 Maple Ave., Apt. 1006 Burlington L7S I L9 

" " J. N. Allan. P.G.M.. 411 Maple St Dunnville N1A 2G7 

" " B. B. Foster. P.G.M.. Box 697 Ridgetown NOP 2C0 

" W. K. Bailev. P.G.M.. 177 Lawrence Ave. E Toronto M4N 1S9 

" " G. E. Turner. P.G.M.. 3663 Riverside Dr. E., Apt 506 Windsor N8Y IBI 

" " E. W. Nancekivell. P.G.M., 43 Knwet Ave Hamilton L9A 3J6 

" " R. E. Davies. P.G.M., Box 370 Mount Forest NOG 2L0 

" " N. R. Richards, P.G.M.. 59 Green St Guelph N1H 2H4 

" E. G. Dixon, P.G.M.fHon.). c ' o Central Park Lodge. 35 Arkledun Hamilton L8N 2H5 

R.W. Bro. E. A. Gould. G.S.W.. 70 Port Royal Trail Scarborough M1V 2G8 

" " K. G. Bartlett. G.J.W.. 288 Edinburgh Rd. S Guelph NIG 2K2 

" " G. H. Fresque. Gr. Chap., Box 44 Dunvegan K0C 1 JO 

M.W. Bro. J. N. Allan, Gr. Treas.. 411 Maple St Dunnville NIA 2G7 

" " R. E. Davies. Gr. Secv.. Box 217. 363 King St. W Hamilton L8N 3C9 

Telephone: 528-8644 

R.W. Bro. W. R. C. Bradford. Gr. Registrar. II Stamford Dr Perth K7H 3B9 

V.W. Bro. L. Martin. G.Dir. of Cers.. 191 Oakland Ave London N5W 4J1 



District Deputy Grand Masters 

Algoma E.Joseph Morgan. P.O. Box 22 1 5 Thunder Bav P7B5E8 

Algoma East W. J. Larry Weeks. 13 Laird St Sault Ste. Mane P6B 2R8 

Brant Ralph D. Charter, R.R. 1 Waterford N0E 1Y0 

Bruce Norman H. Bell. R.R. 2 Cargill NOG 1J0 

Chatham T. Eric Williams. 150 John St.. Box 227 Blenheim NOP 1A0 

Eastern Edwin G. Lockhart. Box 692 Cardinal K0E I E0 

Frontenac Robert P. Galbraith, Box 71 Harrowsmith K0H IV0 

Georgian Herbert F.Oliver. 1 1 Doner St.. Box 664 Alliston L0M 1A0 

Grey Walter C. McBride. 28 Queen St Markdale N0C 1 HO 

Hamilton "A" Henrv G. Edgar. 141 1 Olga Drive Burlington L7S 1 LI 

Hamilton "B" Charles W. Fox. R.R. 5 Cavuga N0A 1 E0 

Hamilton "C" Paul G. Hirst. 95 Barclay St Hamilton L8S IP3 

London East S. James Hanna. 182 Merlin Cresc London N5W 5 A3 

London West Franklin B. Small. 25 Monterey Cr Lambeth N0L ISO 

Musk.-Parrv Sound Lome B. Tudhope. 45 Isabella St Parrv Sound P2A I M4 

Niagara "A" John A. Toll. 134Inman Rd Dunnville NIA 3B9 

Niagara "B" Donald W. Dixon. 1292 Pelham St Fonthill LOS 1 E0 

Nipissing East William McNutt, 851 Burns St North Bav P1B 3V2 

North Huron Gordon S. Moir. Box 39 Gorrie NOG 1X0 

Ontario Robert E. Hendrv, R.R. 4 Bowmanville L1C 3K5 

Ottawa 1 Ronald K. Campbell. 28 Parkglen Drive Nepean K2G 3G9 

Ottawa 2 Allan E. C. Hewens. 4 Merkel Drive Nepean K2J 1Z8 

Peterborough Flovd W. Grills. 184 Banta Rd Warkworth K0K 3K0 

Prince Edward Jerrv M. Howarth. R.R. 3. Box 400 Bancroft K0L 1C0 

St. Lawrence Bruce Turner, R.R. 2 Oxford Mills K0G ISO 

St. Thomas R. John Keith, Box 29 Shedden N0L 2E0 

Sarnia N. John Davidson, 520 Maude. Box 106 Petrolia N0N I R0 

South Huron William F. Cook, 256 Catherine St Goderich N7A 3P8 

Sudburv-Manitoulin Robert N. Gordon, 1 170 North Shore Drive Sudburv P3B I E6 

Temiskaming W. Larry Hamilton, 158 Main St.. Box 696.. ..South Porcupine PON IH0 

Toronto 1 William'j. Boston. 48 Allanbrooke Drive Islington M9A 3N8 



TORONTO, ONTARIO, 1982 197 

Toronto 2 W. Jack Crilly, 60 Clipper Rd., Apt. 913 Willowdale M2J 4E2 

Toronto 3 Jack Moore. 9 Knighton Drive Toronto M4A 1V9 

Toronto4 Kenneth L. Whiting. 37 Kathrose Drive Willowdale M2J 3P4 

Toronto 5 Sydney R. Whiteley. I Harlowe Ct Whitby LIN 6V3 

Toronto 6 Arthur T. Bagg, 214 Olive Ave Willowdale M2N 4P6 

Toronto 7 Paul G. Egan,201 Queen St, S Bolton LOP IPO 

Victoria Lance A. Patterson, 223 Cameron St. W., Box 331 . Cannington LOE 1E0 

Waterloo W.Gray Rivers, 8 Kirby St Dundas L9H 5K9 

Wellington J. David C. Butcher, 10 Spruce St Hillsburgh NOB IZO 

Western Archie D. McClendon, 1425 Colonization Rd. W. Fort Frances P9A 2T6 

Wilson John A. Hofstetter, R.R. 1 Plattsville NOJ ISO 

Windsor Peter Callen. 440 Maple St La Salle N9J 1P4 



Honorary Members of the Board 

R.W. Bro. T. John Arthur, 36 Elliotwood Court Willowdale M2L 2P9 

R.W. Bro. A. C. Ashforth, 18 Glenallan Rd Toronto M4N 1G7 

R.W. Bro. E. C. Horwood, 26 Stanley Ave Toronto M8V INI 

R.W. Bro. P. S. MacKenzie, 809 Yonge St Walkerton NOG 2V0 

R.W. Bro. C. A. Sankey, 46 South Dr St. Catharines L2R 4V2 

R.W. Bro. J. J. Talman, Northcrest Dr., R.R. 2 London N6A 4B6 

R.W. Bro. T. L. Wilson, 120 Elgin St. W., Suite 202 Oshawa L1G 1S7 



Elected Members of the Board 

R.W. Bro. Norman E. Byrne, 166 John St. S Hamilton L8N 2C4 

R.W. Bro. William R. Pellow, 240 Wharncliffe Rd. N., Suite 300 London N6H 4P2 

R.W. Bro. David C. Bradley, 81 Hillsdale Ave. W Toronto M5P IG2 

R.W. Bro. Robert T. Runciman, 37 Gloucester Court Sudbury P3E 5M2 

R.W. Bro. William H. Sproule, 4 Elizabeth St. S Brampton L6Y IPS 

R.W. Bro. Jacob Pos, 10 Mayfield Ave Guelph NIG 2L8 

R.W. Bro. George F. W. Inrig, 81 Wellington St Lindsay K9V 3N8 

R.W. Bro. A. Lou Copeland, 7449 Victoria Park Ave Markham L3R 2Y7 

R.W. Bro. W. A. Isbister, 24 Mountain Brow Rd. W Burlington L7R 3X5 

R.W. Bro. Frank J. Bruce, 46 Muir Drive Scarborough MIM 3B4 

R.W. Bro. Melville J. Damp, 880 Chemong View Dr., R.R. 1 Ennismore K0L IT0 

R.W. Bro. Edsel C. Steen, 286 Lome Ave Wallaceburg N8A 3Z2 

R.W. Bro. Alan N. Newell, 29 Golfdale Road Brantford N3T 5H6 

R.W. Bro. Robert S. Throop. R.R. No. 2 Oshawa L1H 7K5 



Appointed by the Grand Master 

V.W. Bro. Jack Carpenter, 1 18 Elizabeth Drive Acton L7J 1B7 

R.W. Bro. Robert Colledge, 2216 Chad Street Windsor N8X 2A2 

V.W. Bro. T. Richard Davies, 50 Hi-Mount Drive Willowdale M2K 1X5 

V.W. Bro. John M. Forster, 2291 Whitehaven Crescent Ottawa K2B 5H2 

R.W. Bro. Durward I. Greenwood Grand Valley L0N IG0 

R.W. Bro. James D. Jackson, 1279 Heenan Place Kenora P9N 2Y9 

R.W. Bro. John W. Millar, 111 Chaplin Crescent Toronto M5P 1A6 

R.W. Bro. John W. Auckland, 33 Queen Street, Box 191 Norwood K0L 2V0 

R W. Bro. Arthur G. Broomhead, Box 933 Chapleau POM IK0 

V.W. Bro. Samuel H. Cohen, 354 Wellington St. W Toronto M5V 1E2 

R.W. Bro. Roderick J. Connor, 1012 Brucedale Ave. E Hamilton L8T 1M4 

R.W. Bro. William C. Frank Hyde Park N0M 1Z0 

R.W. Bro. W. Lome Pacey, P.O. Box 99 Temagami P0H 2H0 

and for one year 
R.W. Bro. W. Earl Rawson, 205 Blake St. W Goderich N7A 1Z1 



198 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

STANDING COMMITTEES 

Audit and Finance 
R.W. Bro. J. W. Millar (Chairman); M.W. Bros. J. A. Irvine, J. N. Allan. W. K. Bailey. E. W. 
Nancekivell, R. E. Davies: R.W. Bros. A. C. Ashforth. A. L. Copeland; V.W. Bro. T. R. Davies. 

Benoolence 
V.W. Bro. T. R. Davies. (Chairman): M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards; R.W. Bros. J. W. Millar. C. A. Sankev. 
W. L. Pacey. R. Colledge. R. T. Runciman. W. C. Frank. J. W. Auckland. W. E. Rawson. 

Condition of Masonry 
R.W. Bro. R. J. Connor (Chairman). 



Constitution and Jurisprudence 
M.W. Bro. W. L. Wright (Chairman); M.W. Bros. J. A. Irvine. J. N. Allan. B. B. Foster. W. K. Bailev. 
G. E. Turner. E. W. Nancekivell. R. E. Davies. N. R. Richards. E. G. Dixon; R.W. Bros. R. E. Groshaw. N. 
E. Bvrne. 



Deceased Brethren 
R.W. Bro. W. A. Isbister (Chairman); R.W. Bros. G. H. Fresque. W. L. Pacey. M. J. Damp. E. C. 
Horwood. 



Fraternal Correspondence 
M.W. Bro. B. B. Foster (Chairman): M.W. Bros. G. E. Turner. R. E. Davies; R.W. Bro. C. A. Sankev. 



Fraternal Relations 
M.W. Bro. E. W. Nancekivell (Chairman); M.W. Bros. R. E. Davies. E. G. Dixon. 



Grievances and Appeals 

R.W Bro. N. E. Bvrne (Chairman); M.W. Bros. W. L. Wright. J. A. Irvine. J. N. Allan. B. B. Foster. W. 
K. Bailey. G. E. Turner. E. W. Nancekivell. R. E. Davies. N. R. Richards. E. G Dixon: R.W. Bros. R. E. 
Groshaw. T. L. Wilson. P. S. MacKenzie. R. T. Runciman. R. J. Connor, G. F. Inrig; V.W. Bro. L. Martin. 



Library. 

R.W Bro. F. J. Bruce (Chairman); R.W. Bros. W. R. Pellow. J. W. Auckland, E. C. Horwood. J. Pos. 



Masonic Education 
R.W. Bro. W. R. Pellow (Chairman); M.W. Bros. W. L. Wright. N. R. Richards; R.W. Bros. F. J. Bruce. 
E. C. Steen. D. C. Bradley; V.W. Bro. E. J. Brown. 



Printing and Publications 
R.W. Bro. R. T. Runciman (Chairman); R.W. Bro. W. R. Pellow. 



Warrants 
R.W. Bro. R. Colledge (Chairman); R.W. Bros. E. A. Gould. K G. Bartlett. W. R. C. Bradford. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 199 

SPECIAL COMMITTEES 



Awards 

M.W. Bro. J. A. Irvine (Chairman); M.W. Bros. B. B. Foster. E. G. Dixon. 



Policv Committee on Bulletin 
R.W. Bro. R. S Throop (Chairman); R.W. Bro. R. W. McConnell; V.W. Bro. J. Carpenter. 



Advisory Committee on Lodge Buildings 
R.W. Bro. A. L. Copeland (Chairman); R.W. Bros. W. A. Isbister, J. D. Jackson, J. Pos, D. I. 
Greenwood. 



Blood Doners 
R.W. Bro. A. N. Newell (Chairman); R.W. Bros. M. J. Damp, J. D. Jackson. R. J. Connor. A. 
Broomhead, W. Frank; V.W. Bro. J. M. Forster. 

Lodge Reassessment 
M.W. Bro. J. N. Allan (Chairman). 

Public Relations 
V.W. Bro. J. Carpenter (Chairman); R.W. Bros. T. L. Wilson, R. W. McConnell. 

Long Range Planning 

R.W. Bro. R. E. Groshaw (Chairman); Northern Area: R.W. Bro E. T. Moore; Toronto Area: R.W. Bro. 
M. Wagg; Victoria Area: R.W. Bro. Wm. Fairley; Eastern Central: R.W. Bro. D. R. Hall; Eastern Area: 
R.W. Bro. G. MacDonald; Windsor Area: R.W. Bro. J. Napier; London Area: R.W. Bro. J. Piper; Grev- 
Bruce Area: R.W. Bro. J. Bryce; Hamilton-Niagara: R.W. Bro. F. Fordham; Guelph Area: R.W. Bro. L. W. 
Lawrence. 

Regalia 

M.W. Bro. W. K. Bailey (Chairman); M.W. Bros. E. W. Nancekivell. N. R. Richards, E. G. Dixon; R.W. 
Bros. G. MacDonald, L. W. Lawrence. 

Advisory Committee on Lodge Finances 
V.W. Bro. S. H. Cohen (Chairman); M.W. Bros. J. N. Allan. W. K. Bailev; R.W Bros. J. W. Millar, T 
J. Arthur. E. Wilson, R. E. Lindsey, J. E. McLean, J. G. Pell; V.W. Bro. R. W. Del Genio. 

Annual Communication Seminars 
R.W. Bro. D. C. Bradley (Chairman); R.W. Bro. J. W. Auckland. 

Grand Master's Banquet 
R.W. Bro. W. H. Sproule (Chairman); R.W. Bro. D. I. Greenwood. 



Masonic Foundation of Ontario 

M.W. Bro. W. K. Bailey (President); M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards; R.W. Bros. W. E. McLeod, A. J. 
Anderson, F. J. Bruce, C. J. Woodburn, E. C. Steen, A. N. Newell; T. J. Arthur, (Secy-Treas.) 

Masonic Holdings 
M.W. Bro. E. W. Nancekivell (President); M.W. Bros. J. N. Allan, J. A. Irvine; R.W. Bros. J. W. Millar, 
E. C. Horwood, N. E. Byrne, C. A. Sankey, A. L. Copeland; M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies, (Secy-Treas.) 



200 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 






• oc o O — ( 



- © — (N f. ^ v> sC P- X (J- O - ri f, TT Wi >C r- X O- C 

;xxxxxxxxxxa-jTO , o , o , o i oaac 



cd c 






■P = u S e- 



no jj o — _' 



Loo "5,^ c ■ 



C Q. O 



Or 



-mzi 






J M >,-0 

6 E 



-5: o o 






• t t — £ ob 

? o ° 2 m'n - 

3 =s££ E 



uH^Ss 



iZaaxS^mS E, 



■ £ E ° ='»-2 



^C^^^<UOOU^OOoSui£jS2S^ c S^X^Q H ^^JJ^ < ^^ x< ^ x H<^0j>^^JuJij x ULii" 

tt.?^tt.-, n >>>>>>>^I>UajOOO*-,li- 1 #uaJnOIUUu.Doiu- 1 -i-.JjSQI«-.o!j<Iu.nUiU. 






H-ihl-hl-hHI-hhhl-l-hHI-l-hH- 



5 5 5 5 50C! 
iliiio;t:i 



= =l=i = "5'o I 3'2'o'o , 3"c'H'£ < 2"£ v c'c^3 v g , g — i3i^3iiiii3i ii i ^^i 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 3S25S2S5! 

fflmmmooosoooooooooooooisi's'i'is'is'i^ 



— . T3 

"o « 



J > i- Uj 3 J' 



-C-5 _ r 

^U^^<H-S^cd^5_^xCra:Xu:x<uiCH^X?S^S&Sd^ScJcu^<^<<i^<<do£^X<al 



c ; ?, * : %'> E 
.5 : £ £ 2-2i S S.i 

3°>-o<? ■*:* ° £ 5, 




_ Jc t- £- o o — — 

3 ^ cdmffim c 0<<<< o-^ SSS ^XX <<ss ^SS^ D iHH KK2S ««OO^ | _ a jeD UJui << 3 |i-Hu:u;>: 
<<^(_t-#*S?<<<<-;-i-;i-(-i--,>S-.^-i-;QXXXXa;o:_^_;_??SS 



Sh5 2li **^WM«w|.liS 



J — m rr ^ ^"ulj' " 






E E 



uiuioio£-;-;cboq-;<<Qd< 



■o-a 



SSsfSS, 



_ -tniww 1,1: _;_:**" 



■II 1 



x — — 2 ! 



. a a o q = ™ - 1 f < < < $ f «= « * ^ -^ - < < | £<£s 2 oc £ h i_ ^ ^ 5 ^ * * c c t- h m « ui ui < x x >- f- "■ ' 

S^>^SHh-h-HSSS?<<<^?SS^^>S^^^dDXXXXDiDi^^^^^SS^liiuJ«£^^ai^^<<dl 

ir, >C r- OC o> O — (Nr^.Tfir, vOr-QOCO — Nr^^-ChXO-O — (Nf,Ttf-,vO^KO>0 — rs) f~i ■^•£'££~?CC*-Q— 'rvj^Tri/". £r-OC££< 

ococa-c-O'C-o-a-^a-a-^i 



.tf"i^i>C'C'C>CC'C'C>CC*CI — I — I 



r x x xau ff ffa^^^o 1 ! 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 



i Tf tr, vC r- X ( 



• O — ^ f'. t ' 






1 Tf TJ- Tfr TJ- t^ ^ f t -^ ' 



i ^ O - M r, • 






201 



r-oc O^O— r~t r*-, ^f tj~, >c r-~ oo o o ■— 



Z50-iS$'a.uS> <u .^_ ( __ ; *S< < -?ciO-:>. L iui<«^<£> 



o,3B«cec^5>,3a™^TeO«uX„:E!£Vu:f.15 = o-=~ 

< S^<xx Ci ^xii:-;t^Ox->-zoi<Soi:^uj| 2 o^jSu.'z llJ u i 
c/SodS?-;-^do<LiJQi-ioi<D.xodo-;c«-;^oiSc^HCh-S-; 



^j;= * f o 

0. 



S "o o o P c 



<D0 UiLU 

uooi< 



o o 
E 1' 






O.o, 



£oco s 
Q cd uj > _o _, OS ai-u -ilJO^^j^^ioi-; 
^<Xu:d-.(Jx Oaiuidu.XdSO-;S-,ujdd 



-His 



uiSdS™dd2dxx-;d 



yl^S-arsil-Sl-S-. 

ujia:SQd<-;x<criuLid<S-m- 



C C C oi Oij oc c 

C C C o O O ! 



oo oooooocooooo 



o o o o o o o 



ooooooocooooo 



oo oooooooooooo 



OOOOODDO"" ; - .DDDQDQQ QQQQQQQQQnpQQ QDQaDQDQQDDQQQi 

J j j j j j.j j 22 S 2 2 2 2 2 2 2SS 2 S2S 2 S q q q ^ g qq ddddddddd btd do ddddddoddddddd< 

CcaJCCOCOCOCCcacSSSSSS 'SJ'JJJiJ?;; ______~^.__.~__ - - , 



OOCCCCCOOOOOO 



o o o o o c — - 



i^^tfTccccCQ-D- ao.aaaaaacac.aa aaa: : : o u a> u 

» « n n _o _c _o .2.2.2.°.2_2-£-2-£'_r:_E-.£'_2 ^^.Scccceecc - -^ - 

SSSSS*SS CC 5 cccccccceeccc ^^EjSSSSSSSScooo 



hl-l-hhhl-hl-l-l-l-hl- f-(-H(-(-l-l-l- <<<<<<<<' 



Q = "O c ! 



* 5 c = 

O O o - 



.; S S S SSSSSSSSSSSSS S S S -: -: 



:<<<<<<<< 



:::::■-: c : c - : -7 : : : ^ : : : ^ ™ 1- : v_' o 

•j u -C ' : ^ ^ c =, = ' M o : , t= : C £ : : '■■- E u := — 

TTiirTSm^DcJ as^noj (S« S *J!bH ""JO""! X 



OOOO 



"y§.!6 J * 



o2££S S x Sosa.°u.a.£5££oL < J<cbeduJ^<<d^oc^< ^ 2 uj < ai ^ < ^ ^ u; m2 w oi ^ « B « ^ J etf = < O O oa J _i ^ 

Hoc^-^os-,oS2SS(-Sz-,<c/5t/)U-,Xc/3cocaocfl-,-->coo<Quj j<ou.eD-,a«-,oiQ5 J -;-,i — ;£i — ;o-i(-UOo<ya. 



E 5 
■SslfcB- 



O, 



£| l^ll :1 I" II Ei § §§>* § „ 

".' i .*l'\ < <£ > £R&.&ikx |^&:o^iPoQ« : oo6fiiZdS > ;'82i22loyK020<3l| 



Cu 0. 

22 



dl i||ilfl>PI'Li 

ai_i_;ludo._;-;Qx s -E^|_; 

-,ui-;xd<-i2Su.-;xd-^d 



J Jt J; a a-o 



c c aa 

I Iee- 






: x:r SS ZZ - 



3 i^ [ 09 09 3 :S i SU U. 3 i 3 i 3 i S -j -i -i -j « OS ? S U. U. < < S 3= 



cocD^^<<-,-,-^-> <<<r< (jotfl «iIIo;o. u0 « JJjJ 22SS< <z2 r-,-,cbeo 



ihhU O H H • 



iZZ. 



o o 



o aa_ _ 

-Hose 





SSxx odoios. 



-: ci d oo cci S S d 



■o-ooooOjioaScc- 
JJ^i-2-2-S-5n^ = §l" = '*^' S '=^?'t;Sg-£ L -6-SSES20CQ:t u E ^ S^ £ § S S S 

l^Z^xx^ZoZZ^^aExxdCKKaaiizz* Sxx^^5||±±x^ 

SS Q Q<< II >S ZZ ^^<<^^'= cc '' /3t/3 <<-'- i "'~i<<<<d UV5odXX . ;dd < ; < : 
<<SSc^t^SSu;u.SSSS-^-,->-;o£a:S3u:Li.<<SS 

— _ — — — — nrinnnrJ'-JM ri ri m "■. e*l m rn f*l ". f*". f, r~, *f rf Tt ^J 



■^. J5 J5 ■_— ■_- M «-i-^- i» i>>> r;^ aiaf- (— ? i* = = = = ° °co 

I XX >> ^^ ii<<OOH-U. 



ddcdcaS 



f-UOhh-inZZ-i^^S XXduaitt:. 

f. n f, f . c, "-, f, f, f , *f ^ ^ tj Tf ^ T ^3- ^J- ^- V, v. w, >/-, i^, ty-, iy. r. y, ir. sC-C>C>CvCC£sCCCr^r^ 



, i/-, c>CCC£i£.c£Ct^r^ 



202 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 






It f= pjilj = = £ 
w z -; ■£ °° «"^' ^ o cj ^ 



S £ a uI^_£-ou i- Ji 
O -o ? £ U u X u.' O 6 X 

x oi < S d uj < x x o d 



iS 



OS 



o-ii.i: 



££ C £££ £ uQQQ 
<<<<<<<< uiuiui 



C Cl. c c c o 
o a o o o - 
o o o o o - 

mil' 

"■ZZZZZ 



■ „OOCo cc:ccc: 

o o o o o-r^j2^j3^ 

2' 



ssssi: 



iS-jS-j^eJ^aJoicid 



o. g-.E % S "5 = C E 
OX'S l-s^ S _"u- 



o ^h<xo-5Zoa:o 

_it^Xxui< < -Zui>< 
_ioia£-;oiS:-;<UZui 






;-s o o 



E I |-5-s;51[: 

hZZQniSn-tt-OO 
duiuiotiBJZZXXaiai 



I j j££ j j-o-S ; ; | 

^uiui^'j'uiuioiaidd ^ 
^dduiuioiaizzxx -o 



TORONTO, ONTARIO. 1982 203 

HONORARY OFFICERS 

'HenrvT. Backus Michigan 1857 P.G.M. 

'Philip C.Tucker Vermont 1857 P.G.M. 

'Michael Furnell Ireland 1857 P.D.D.G.M. 

•W.C.Stephens Hamilton 1858 P.G.M. 

•Robert Morris Kentucky 1858 P.D.G.M. 

T. D. Harington Montreal 1858 P.G.M. 

*Thos. G.Ridout Toronto 1859 P.G.M. 

•Aldis Bernard Montreal 1860 P.G.M. 

'Thomas Drummond Kingston 1862 P.G.J.W. 

•John H.Graham Richmond 1864 P.G.J.W. 

*Jas. V. MacKev Ireland 1867 P.G.S.W. 

•Brackstone Baker England 1868 P.G.S.W. 

•Sir John A. Macdonald Kingston 1868 P.G.S.W. 

•John V. Ellis New Brunswick 1869 P.G.S.W. 

•Rev.C. P. Bliss New Brunswick 1871 P.G.Chap. 

'Win. H. Frazer Wisconsin 1873 P.G. Reg. 

*H. A. MacKay Hamilton 1873 P.G. Reg. 

*Thos. White Jr Montreal 1874 P.G.M. 

*J. A. Lockwood New York 1882 P.G.S.W. 

'OttoKlotz Preston 1885 P.G.M. 

*Geo.C. Patterson Toronto 1897 P.G. Reg. 

*T. R. Barton Toronto 1897 P.G. Reg. 

*J.J. Ramsay Toronto 1897 P.G. Reg. 

•KivasTullv Toronto 1897 P.G.M. 

*W. A. Sutherland New York 1900 P.G.M. 

*J. J.Mason Hamilton 1900 P.G.M. 

•Chief Justice Gerald Fitz-Gibbon Ireland 1900 P.G.S.W. 

*N. L. Steiner Toronto 1900 P.G. Reg. 

*Alex. Patterson Toronto 1901 P.G. Reg. 

*H.R.H. DukeofConnaught England 1902 P.G.M. 

•Lord Ampthill England 1919 P.G.M. 

'Gerald Fitzgibbon. K.C Ireland 1920 P.G.S.W. 

•Rt.Hon. Lord Desborough. K.C.V.O England 1920 P.G.S.W. 

•Stanley Machin, J.P England 1920 P.G.S.W. 

*Jas. H.Stirling Ireland 1920 P.G.S.W. 

•A.Cecil Powell England 1920 P.G.J.W. 

•John Dickens England 1920 P.G.J.W. 

*R. F. Richardson Strathroy 1920 P.G. Reg. 

*Sir George McLaren Brown England 1921 P.G. Reg. 

'Sir John Ferguson England 1923 P.G.S.W. 

•H.Hamilton-Wedderburn England 1923 P.G.J.W. 

'Arthur E.Carlyle England 1923 P.G.J.W. 

'Dudley H. Ferrell Massachusetts 1923 P.G.M. 

*Chas. H. Ramsay Massachusetts 1923 P.G.S.W. 

'Frank H. Hilton Massachusetts 1923 P.G.J.W. 

*A. Beitler Pennsylvania 1923 P.G.M. 

*S. W. Goodyear Pennsylvania 1923 P.D.G.M. 

'George Ross Toronto 1925 P.G. Reg. 

*Chas. B. Murray Toronto 1925 P.G. Reg 

'Sir Alfred Robbins England 1927 P.G.S.W. 

*Earl of Stair Scotland 1931 P.G.M. 

'Lord Donoughmore Ireland 1931 P.G.M. 

•Viscount Galwav England 1931 P.G.S.W. 

'Canon F. J. G. Gillmor England 1931 P.G.Chap. 

*J. Bridges Eustace England 1931 P.G. Reg 

*Robt. J.Soddy England 1933 P.G.S'd. 

*Gen. Sir Francis Davies England 1938 P.D.G.M. 

"Canon Thomas T. Blockley England 1938 P.G. Chap. 

*Rt. Hon. Viscount de Vesci England 1938 P.G.S.W. 

"Major R. L. Loyd England 1938 P.G. Reg. 

•Raymond F. Brooke Ireland 1938 P.D.G.M. 

*Rt. Hon. Lord Farnham Ireland 1938 P G S W 

*Dr. W. E. Thrift Ireland 1938 P.G.J.W. 

*Gen. Sir Norman A. Orr-Ewing Scotland 1938 P.G.M. 

*T.G. Winning Scotland 1938 P.G.J.W. 

Joseph E. Perry Massachusetts 1938 P.G.M. 

•Reginald Harris Nova Scotia 1938 P.G.M. 

'Norman T. Avard Nova Scotia 1938 P.G.M. 



204 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

'Sir E. H. Cooper England 1940 P.G. Reg. 

"Field Marshal Viscount Alexander England 1947 P.G.S.W. 

'Ernest B.Thompson Hamilton 1959 P.G.S.W. 

•James W.Hamilton Hamilton 1959 P.G.S.W. 

E G. Dixon Hamilton 1963 PGM. 

Robert Strachan Hamilton 1963 P.G.S.W. 

Sir Edwin Leather England 1966 P.G. Reg. 

A.C. Ashforth Toronto 1971 P.G.S.W. 

*M C. Hooper Toronto 1973 PGM. 

EricC. Horwood Toronto 1974 P.G.S.W. 

J. Lawrence Runnalls St. Catharines 1975 P.G.S.W. 

James C. Guv Ancaster 1976 P.G.S.W. 

John W.Millar Toronto 1979 P.G.S.W. 

R.Wilson McConnell Toronto 1981 P.G.S.W. 

Hunter Reid Riceville 1982 P.G.S.W. 

'Deceased. 



TORONTO, ONTARIO. 1982 



205 



LIST OF GRAND LODGES 

With names of Grand Secretaries and Grand Representatives 







Representatives 








Near G.L. 


(.rand Lodge 


Grand Secretary 


Near other G.L. 


Canada (Ont.) 




The United Kingdom 




England 


M.B.S. Higham 


Sir Allan Adair 


W.L.Wright 


Ireland 


M.W.Walker 


L.C.Fox 


J.A.Irvine 


Scotland 


E.S. Falconer 


Sir J.M.Grant 


J.N.Allan 




Dominion of Canada 




Alberta 


M.P.Dunford 


J.H.Laycraft 


W.K.Bailey 


British Columbia 


Chas. Lorimer 


C.A.Green 


C.A.Sankey 


Manitoba 


J.E.R.Bingeman 


W. F.L.Hyde 


M.J. Damp 


New Brunswick 


M.W.Dalton 


I.D.Steeves 


H.W.Lyons 


Nova Scotia 


W.H.Francis 


E.L.Eaton 


C.D.MacKenzie 


Pr. Edward Is. 


K. MacKinnon 


L. Seaman 


W.H.Mortlock 


Quebec 


W.G.Parker 


W.Worwood 


P.S.MacKenzie 


Saskatchewan 


E.A.Snell 


J.Calvert 


R.E.Groshaw 




Other Commonwealth Countries 




India 


H.J.Rushi 


P.S.Kailasam 


W.E.McLeod 


Newfoundland. E.C. 


F.J. Penney 






Newfoundland. S.C. 


R. Tipple 






New South Wales 


R.G.Connon 


R.J.Barrington 


J.W.Millar 


New Zealand 


P.J.Oliver 


L.J.Webb 


J.A.Turner 


Queensland 


E.E. Dunning 


K.G.W. Wells 


R.T.Runciman 


South Australia 


J.M.Ward 


N.F.Hopkins 


W.H.Quinn 


Tasmania 


M PR. Rex 


W.H.C.Riseley 


J. Meek 


Victoria 


D.L.PIaisted 


J.E.Daley 


C.W.Emmett 


Western Australia 


B.M.W.Bridgeman 


T. Twaddle 


B.C. McClelland 




United States of America 




Alabama 


R.M. Savage 


E.L.Westmoreland 


D.E.Magee 


Alaska 


G.FIygenring 




C.J.Hill 


Arizona 


J.M.King 


J. R. Piper 


O.M.Newton 


Arkansas 


J.B.Donham 


W.R.Baugus 


H.P.Wilson 


California 


R.A.KIinger 


C.R.MacPhee 


E.W.Nancekivel 


Colorado 


D.C. Settle 


C.L.Thomson 


R.C. Fuller 


Connecticut 


R.S.Harrison 


A.R.VanGasbeck 


N.E.Bvrne 


Delaware 


W.F.Lokey 


W.E.Matthew, Jr. 


H.R. Ban well 


Dist. of Columbia 


J.C.Schleter 


S.M.Goldstein 


D.W.Grierson 


Florida 


W.A.Whitcomb 


R.J. Manning 


H.V.Bartlett 


Georgia 


C.F.Lester. Jr. 


O.B.Turner 


M.C.Watson 


Idaho 


G.R.Shaffer 


G.L.Riggs 


J.B.Sainsbury 


Illinois 


L.H.Paisley 


D.H.Dawson 


G.E.Turner 


Indiana 


R.O.Turner 


J.W.McNaughton 


G.I.Davies 


Iowa 


T.Eggleston 






Kansas 


A.O.Arnold, Jr. 


R.D.Overton 


A.Broughton 


Kentucky 


M.Mullins 


C.Drane 


R.Montgomery 


Louisiana 


D.P.Laguens 


A.Mehn 


R.E.Davies 


Maine 


P.C.Schmidt 


R.E.Strout 


L.W.Westwell 


Maryland 


A.B.Loosararian 


J.D.Hospelhorn 


H.A.Leal 


Massachusetts 


R. P. Beach 


J.A.Vytal 


B.B.Foster 


Michigan 


R.E.Curlis 


J. E. Potts 


D.E.Wilson 


Minnesota 


H.R.Hansen 


D.E. Palmer 


D.J.Miller 


Mississippi 


T.K.Griffis 


W.H.Ellis 


G.T.Rogers 


Missouri 


F.A.Arnold 


J.A.Noland, Jr. 


J.V.Lawer 


Montana 


D.W.Schenck 


E.J.Frost 


R.Colledge 


Nebraska 


R.WGerrv 


P.E. Eveland 


K.N.Nesbitt 


Nevada 


R.D.Crowell 


L.L.Cash 


J. F. Heap 


New Hampshire 


R.H.Danelson 


M.H. Morse, Jr. 


C.C.Lillico 


New Jersey 


E.Rainey 


A.B.Hommell 


H.I. Sparling 


New Mexico 


R.A.Brinkman 







206 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 







Represent; 


ithes 








Near G.L. 


Grand Lodge 


Grand Secretary 


Near other G.L. 


Canada lOnt.) 


New York 


W.K.Walker 


L.S.Cochran 


H.C.Steele 


North Carolina 


R. P. Dudlev 


F.H. Trethewav 


A.C.Ashforth 


North Dakota 


P.L.Burkhardt 


J.S.Ruliffson 


J.JTalman 


Ohio 


R.A.Hinshavv 


R.D.Sager 


M.B.D\mond 


Oklahoma 


J. E. Shaver 


H.S.Boulware 


C.M.Rawson 


Oregon 


J.M.Shillingburg 


L.D. Brace 


C.J.Baxter 


Pennsylvania 


T.Jackson 






Rhode Island 


A.R.Medlev 


P.A.Burkhardt. Jr. 


J.O'Donovan 


South Carolina 


H.D.McAlister 


C.P.W'imberK 


E.G.Dixon 


South Dakota 


W.W.Johnson 


H.L.Tisher 


H.Jowett 


Tennessee 


J.R.Stracener 


T.S.Nelms. Jr. 


A.F.Rodger 


Texas 


H.C.Bvrd 


M.M. Skipper 


E.C.Horwood 


Utah 


M.H.Clavton 


V.H.Gregg 


C.A.Reith 


Vermont 


E.R. McDonald 


W.S.Horn 


W.J.Carnegie 


Virginia 


J.P.Stokes 


JR. Berry 


\\' F.Cockburn 


Washington 


E.L.Bennett 


G.R.Bordewick 


A.W.Watson 


West Virginia 


C.C.Ferrell 


E.M.Casdorph 


W.J.Anderson 


Wisconsin 


F.A.Kuckuk 




R M.Gunsolus 


Wyoming 


R.A.Noah 








Other Countries 




Argentina 


J.A.Wesolowski 


E.T.Engel 


K.J.Hav 


Austria 


D.Scheitz 




W.D.Stevens 


Belgium (Reg. G.L.) 


E.Spehl 


J.Sebille 


T.E.Greenaway 


Brazil 








Bahia 


P.B.DosAnjos 




H.G.Bates 


Ceara 


M.V.Monteiro 


J.L.DeV.Filho 




Espirito Santo 


S.Righetti 


M.J.DeMenezes 


E J.J.Jackson 


Goias 


R.Jayme 


A.M.Brandao 


E.C.Steen 


Maranhao 


W.doSocorro 
Passos 






Para 


O.B.Rodrigues 


O.L.Hiltner 


WE. Sills 


Paraiba 


R.P.S.Silva 


O.G. Nacre 


G.H.Gilmer 


Parana 


A.A.Jansson 


L.J.dePaiua 








Machuca 


C.J.Woodburn 


Pernambuco 


M.J.Pereira 


M.J.K.Rego 


R.E.Groshaw 


Rio Grande 








Do Norte 


H.De Souza 




K.H. Redden 


Chile 


O.P.Henriquez 


W.M.Phillips 


S.G. Black 


China 


S.S.Yuan 


S.Hsin 


R.W.Faithfull 


Colombia 








Barranquilla 


A.B.Galindo 


A.S.Hamilton 




Bogota 


R.T.Ospmo 


A.Carnicelli 


H.A.Cameron 


Cartagena 


J.J.Alvarez 


I.Schuster S. 


W.M. Newell 


Costa Rica 


MB. Arias 


M.Yamuni 


W.L.Pacev 


Cuba 


J.V.Alvarez 






Denmark 


A.Heiberg 


A.Nyvang 


N.MacEachern 


Dominican Republic 


R.H.G.Rojo 






Ecuador 


G.PizarroP. 


B. Plaza N. 


A.M.George 


Finland 


L.Hvvarinen 


S.Liljamo 


G.J.Patterson 


France. Nationale 


P. Be'rtin 


J.Berrier 


T.L.Wilson 


Germany. U.G.L. 


Gerd Honisch 


W.Grupe 


N.R.Richards 


Greece 


S.P.Makris 


J.Souvaliotis 


F.L.Barrett 


Guatemala 


C.H.AIdanaS. 


J. H.A.Sandoval 


J.W.Bradles 


Honduras 


H.R.Guzman 






Iceland 


J.Skulason 


S.Sigurgeirsson 


A. G. Skinner 


Iran 


H.Daftarian 


I.Davoodian 




Israel 


M.Tabak 


S.L. Gross 


A.L.Copeland 


Italy (Or Orient) 


A.DeStefano 


E.D'Ippolito 


J. J. Spark 


Japan 


F.S.Kashiwagi 


F.L. Quick 


C.G.Wonfor 


Luxembourg 


P.Schroeder 


J.Nilles 


J.C.Guy 


Netherlands 


PH. Pott 


W.Sepp 


J.D.Jackson 


Norwa> 


S.Krokaas 


Oyvind Nittenberg 


B.M.McCall 


Panama 


F.Halphen 


C.Q v istgard 


G.H.Vogan 


Peru 


J.C.Migone 


E.RomerO'A. 


H.H Dymond 



TORONTO. ONTARIO, 1982 



207 



Grand Lodge 



(.rand Secretary 



Representatives 



Near other G.L. 



NearG.L. 
Canada (Ont.) 



Philippines 
Puerto Rico 
South Africa 
Sweden 
Switzerland 
Turkey 
Uruguay 
Venezuela 
York, Mexico 



E.Munarriz 

S.R. Pagan 

W.J.VanZyl 

L.Granander 

J.Leutwyler 

Suha Umur 

A.C.Montesdeoca 

F.F.Quinones 

D.H.Hart 



U.S. Caasi, Jr. 

I.Diaz-Lopez 

H.W.Cohen 

J.A.G.Adell 

J.Huguet 

Suha Aksoy 

M.A.Tejeda R. 
P L.Baay 



J.I.Carrick 

R.J.Connor 

J.Jackson 

E.J.Scarborough 

D.R.Shaw 

T.J.Arthur 

E.J.Brown 

R.Strachan 

C.F.Grimwood 



REPORT OF THE GRAND HISTORIAN 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Once again it is appropriate for the Grand Historian to express his gratitude to 
the Most Worshipful the Grand Master for the title of honour that has been bestowed 
upon him. Freemasonry is a rich field of study, and provides ample scope for enquiry. 
In earlier and more leisurely times the Grand Historian would sometimes sketch the 
whole history of the Craft within the compass of a few close-textured pages. That is 
exactly what M.W. Bro. J. Ross Robertson did in 1905; you will find his address 
printed in the Proceedings for that year. We are delivered from this awesome 
challenge, for the brethren of today have ready access to such useful surveys as 
Beyond the Pillars and Whence Come We? 

What we propose to do this year is to look in more detail at a particular topic. In 
Whence Come We? on pages 251-252 you will find lists of those Masons who held 
high office in the government of the dominion or of the province. Several brethren 
have enquired about their lodge affiliations. This offers a convenient occasion to 
provide fuller information, and to correct a number of details. Our report, then, is not 
so much history as the raw material for history. Even so we hope it will not be 
altogether devoid of interest. 

Governors and Governors-General of Canada 

Until 1952 the chiefs of state for Canada were sent out from London. Those 
representatives who belonged to the Craft were members of British lodges, and their 
Masonic records are not available in this country. No attempt was made to include 
them in Whence Come We 9 Recently, with the generous assistance of several devoted 
Masons from the British Isles, it has been possible to set about compiling a list. The 
records may well still be incomplete. 

Charles Lennox, 4th Duke of Richmond (lived 1764-1819; Governor of Canada, 
1818-1819); Provincial Grand Master for Sussex under the United Grand Lodge of 
England, 1814-1819. 

George Ramsay, 9th Earl of Dalhousie (1770-1838; Governor, 1820-1828); 
Grand Master Mason of the Grand Lodge of Scotland, 1804-1806. 

John George Lambton, 1st Earl of Durham (1792-1840; Governor, 1838); 
Provincial Grand Master for Durham (England), 1818-1840; for Northumberland, 
1837-1840; Deputy Grand Master, 1834-1835; Pro Grand Master, 1839-1840; his 
patent as "Provincial Grand Master in and over the British Colonies and Settlements 
in North America"' was drafted by the Grand Secretary in 1838, but never engrossed 
or issued. 

Sir Frederick Arthur Stanley, 1st Baron Stanley of Preston, and later 16th Earl 
of Derby (1841-1908; Governor-General, 1888-1893); Junior Grand Warden 
(England), 1883. 

H.R.H. Arthur William Patrick Albert, 1st Duke of Connaught (1850-1942; 
Governor-General, 1911-1916); Senior Grand Warden (England), 1877; Provincial 



2A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

Grand Master for Sussex, 1886-1901; District Grand Master for Bombay, 1887-1901; 
Past Grand Master, 1890; Grand Master, 1901-1939; Honorary Past Grand Master 
(Canada). 1902. 

Victor Christian William Cavendish, 9th Duke of Devonshire (1868-1938; 
Governor-General, 1916-1921); Provincial Grand Master for Derbyshire (England), 
1908-1938. 

Harold Rupert Leofric George Alexander, 1st Viscount, and later 1st Earl, 
Alexander of Tunis (1891-1969; Governor-General, 1946-1952); Past Senior Grand 
Warden (England), 1945; Senior Grand Warden, 1967; Honorary Past Grand Senior 
Warden (Canada), 1947. 

Prime Ministers of Canada 

Sir John A. Macdonald (lived 1815-1891; Prime Minister, 1867-1873 and 1878- 
1891); initiated St John's. No. 5, Kingston. 1844; P.G.S.W. (Hon.). 1868. 

Sir John J. C. Abbott (1821-1893; Prime Minister. 1891-1892); initiated St 
Paul's, No. 374, E.R., Montreal, 1847. 

Sir Mackenzie Bowell (1823-1917; Prime Minister, 1894-1896); initiated St 
Lawrence, No. 640, E.R., Montreal, 1864; affiliated Belleville, No. 123, Belleville, 
1897. 

Sir Robert L. Borden (1854-1937; Prime Minister. 1911-1920); initiated St 
Andrew's, No. 1, Halifax, 1880. 

Viscount R. B. Bennett (1870-1947; Prime Minister, 1930-1935); initiated 
Miramichi, No. 18, Chatham, N.B., 1896; affiliated Ashlar. No. 28, Calgary, 1910. 

John G. Diefenbaker (1895-1979; Prime Minister. 1957-1963): initiated Wakaw. 
No. 166, Wakaw, Sask., 1922; affiliated Kinistino, No. 1. Prince Albert. Sask., 1926. 

Lieutenant — Governors of Ontario 

Sir Alexander Campbell (1822-1892; Lieutenant-Governor 1887-1892); initiated 
St John's, No. 5, Kingston, 1844. 

Sir George Airey Kirkpatrick (1841-1899; Lieutenant-Governor. 1892-1897); 
initiated St John's, No. 3, Kingston, 1863. 

Sir John M. Gibson (1842-1929; Lieutenant-Governor. 1908-1914): initiated 
Strict Observance, No. 27, Hamilton, 1867; W.M., 1872; D.D.G.M., 1883; D.G.M., 
1890-1891; G.M., 1892-1893. 

Sir John S. Hendrie (1857-1923; Lieutenant-Governor. 1914-1919); initiated 
Strict Observance, No. 27, Hamilton, 1891. 

Henry Cockshutt (1868-1944; Lieutenant-Governor. 1921-1927); initiated Ozias, 
No. 508, Brantford, 1913. 

W. D. Ross (1869-1947; Lieutenant-Governor. 1927-1932); no record of 
initiation; affiliated St Andrew's No. 16, Toronto, 1929. 



REPORT OF THE GRAND HISTORIAN 3A 

H. A. Bruce (1868-1963; Lieutenant-Governor, 1932-1937); initiated Cascade. 
No. 12, G.R.B.C, Vancouver, 1894; affiliated Ionic, No. 25, Toronto, 1898. 

Albert Matthews (1873-1949; Lieutenant-Governor, 1937-1946); initiated Civil 
Service, No. 148, Ottawa, 1909; affiliated Harcourt, No. 581, Toronto, 1927. 

F. Ray Lawson (1886-1980; Lieutenant-Governor, 1946-1952); initiated Union. 
No. 380, London, 1907. 

J. Keiller Mackay (1888-1970; Lieutenant-Governor, 1957-1963); initiated Ionic, 
No. 25, Toronto. 1925. 

W. Ross Macdonald (1891-1976; Lieutenant-Governor, 1968-1974); initiated 
Doric, No. 121, Brantford, 1917; W.M.. 1928; G.S.D., 1951. 



Premiers of Ontario 

A. S. Hardy (1837-1901; Premier, 1896-1899); initiated Doric, No. 121, 
Brantford, 1866. 

Sir George W. Ross (1841-1914; Premier, 1899-1905); initiated Beaver, No. 83, 
Strathroy, 1872. 

Sir William H. Hearst (1864-1941; Premier, 1914-1919); initiated Keystone, No. 
412, Sault Ste Marie, 1889; W.M., 1891; D.D.G.M., 1892. 

E. C. Drury (1878-1968; Premier, 1919-1923); initiated Corinthian, No. 96, 
Barrie, 1920. 

G. H. Ferguson (1870-1946; Premier, 1923-1930); initiated Mount Zion, No. 28, 
Kemptville, 1895. 

G. S. Henry (1871-1958; Premier, 1930-1934); initiated York, No. 156. Toronto. 
1904; W.M., 1914; G.S., 1925. 

Mitchell F. Hepburn (1896-1953; Premier. 1934-1942); initiated St David's, No. 
302, St Thomas, 1927. 

G. D. Conant (1885-1953; Premier, 1942-1943); initiated Cedar, No. 270, 
Oshawa, 1912. 

H. C. Nixon (1891-1961; Premier, 1943); initiated St George. No. 243, St 
George, 1919. 

George A. Drew (1894-1974; Premier, 1943-1948); initiated Waverley, No. 361. 
Guelph, 1923. 

T. L. Kennedy (1878-1959; Premier, 1948-1949); initiated River Park, No. 356, 
Streetsville, 1905." 

Leslie M. Frost (1895-1973; Premier, 1949-1961); initiated Faithful Brethren. 
No. 77, Lindsay. 1926. 

William G. Davis (1929- ; Premier, 1971- ); initiated Flower City, No. 
689, Brampton. 1961. 



4A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

Acknowledgements 

The details about Masonic Governors and Governors-General of Canada were 
furnished by Bro. T. O. Haunch, Librarian and Curator of the United Grand Lodge of 
England; Bro. J. O. Harte, Grand Secretary of the Grand Lodge of Ireland; and Bro. 
George Draffen of Newington. Past Depute Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of 
Scotland. By the courtesy of the United Grand Lodge of England I am permitted to 
refer to the draft of Lord Durham's patent of appointment as Provincial Grand 
Master for Canada (G.L. Lib., Hist. Corresp. File, 16/F/l). 

The information about Masonic Prime Ministers is all taken from an article by 
Marshall S. Loke entitled "Prime Ministers of Canada who were Freemasons and 
their Masonic Records,'" which appeared in The Freemason for March-April 1969. 

The data on the Masonic Lieutenant-Governors were provided by the Grand 
Secretary, M.W. Bro. Robert E. Davies; the Grand Secretary of the Grand Lodge of 
British Columbia, Bro. C. Lorimer; and Bros. Harold E. Mills (The Ancient St 
John's, No. 3, Kingston), J. J. Henderson (St Andrew's No. 16, Toronto), J. J. Clark 
(Ionic, No. 25, Toronto). D. H. Bliss (Strict Observance, No. 27. Hamilton), E. E. 
Mclntyre (Doric No. 121, Brantford), E. S. Hornby (Civil Service, No. 148, Ottawa), 
Thomas A. Johnson (Union. No. 380. London), G. F. C. Cleator (Ozias. No. 508, 
Brantford), and J. W. Millar (Harcourt, No. 581, Toronto). 

We have made free use of R.W. Bro. J. Lawrence Runnalls's paper on "The 
Masonic Premiers of Ontario 1867-1971," in the Papers of the Canadian Masonic 
Research Association. Number 102 (1971). 

To these brethren, on your behalf, I express our best gratitude. 

All of which is respectfully and fraternally submitted. 

WALLACE McLEOD, 

Grand Historian. 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 



FOREWORD 



To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Once more we present the Report of the Committee on Fraternal Cor- 
respondence which is really the Foreword to the reviews of the Annual Proceedings of 
the Grand Lodges with which we are in amity and from which we have received 
Proceedings. We thank our reviewer, R.W. Bro. Dr. Charles A. Sankey, for his fine 
selection of items of interest to our members in this jurisdiction. Those who are 
genuinely interested in the welfare of the Craft will read the reviews with pleasure for 
they constitute a record of the successes in many areas of lodge endeavour, but that 
pleasure will be tempered by uneasiness over problems that cry out for solutions. This 
Foreword does not list all successes and problems, but it does try to point out enough 
of the outstanding items to interest members in reading them all. We invite you to do 
so! 

The loss of a Grand Master during his term of office is disturbing for any Grand 
Lodge. We extend our sympathy to the Grand Lodge of New Brunswick on the death 
of their Grand Master, M.W. Bro. Clarence F. Carter, in March of his second term. 
We also extend our sympathy to the Grand Lodge of Utah on the death of the Grand 
Master, M.W. Bro. F. R. Begley on the last day of the Annual Communication. 

"Tell it like it is" is a slogan we all have heard in the last several years. The 
Grand Master of Idaho said in his address to Grand Lodge: "Eighty percent of our 
lodges are moving forward — ten percent are stagnant — the final ten percent are 
near death — becoming unsalvageable." We wonder if we should be taking a good look 
at our own lodges and see where we fit in to the above classification and if necessary 
do something about it now. 

Masonic charities have given great satisfaction to the members of the Craft all 
over the world. Masonic Homes are the concern of many Grand Lodges and they are 
much appreciated by those who are in need but they represent a tremendous outlay in 
funds. Read New Hampshire, Ohio, Oklahoma, Illinois, Oregon, Louisiana, New 
Jersey, Montana, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, and Tasmania. Check 
the review of Rhode Island. 

Last year the making of a Mason 'at sight' was reported. It happened again this 
year in Oklahoma. A slightly different type took place in Montana when a terminally 
ill Entered Apprentice was made a Master Mason 'at sight.' 

In Montana, the Committee on Work was asked by the Grand Master to make 
an addition to the petition for initiation that the petitioner agreed to an investigation 
of his character. This was to forestall problems under the "Invasion of Privacy Act." 
Perhaps the Charter of Rights of our Canadian Constitution will require us to do 
likewise. Read also New Zealand and Queensland. 



6A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

The addition of music to our ritual work has been a pleasing and refreshing facet 
of degree work. Musical talent is not equally distributed to all lodges. Read what 
British Columbia and New South Wales are doing about it. 

Laving cornerstones of important buildings has always been a basic Craft 
function. Read about an interesting one in Utah. 

Several Grand Lodges are discussing a change in the wording of one section of 
our degree obligations. We made our decision on this matter some years ago. Read 
British Columbia. New South Wales. New Zealand and Western Australia. 

An important study is reported by the Grand Master of Victoria Australia on the 
cost of being a Worshipful Master of a lodge for one year. The findings are somewhat 
astounding. Do we in Ontario expect our Worshipful Masters to be out on Masonic 
business on an average of fourteen nights per month as reported there? 

The above are just a few of the items which may recommend your further 
consideration of other reviews. A study of all the reviews is a fine start in the Masonic 
education of younger members. It is a rewarding exercise! 



Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 



BRUCE B. FOSTER. 

Chairman. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 7A 

Fraternal Correspondence and Reviews 



Reviews written by R.W. Bro. CHARLES A. SANKEY 



In the memorial address given in the Grand Lodge of Manitoba on June 15th, 
1981 by the Acting Grand Chaplain, M.W. Bro. G. M. Davies, your reviewer found 
words which so intimately reflect some of the fondest of his own Masonic thoughts 
that they almost hurt at the reading: — 

"Freemasonry is not a corporate thing any more than the love 
of God for man or man for God is a corporate thing. It is an 
intensively individual thing which paradoxically achieves corporate 
strength as each man reaches out in brotherhood to his fellow 
Freemasons and to the world at large. A heap of stones and a pile 
of timbers do not make a building until they are joined together by 
a master workman with a conscious plan. Then each lends its 
strength, great or small, to the whole edifice which becomes, 
indeed, more than the sum of its parts. 

Let us, then, be ever conscious of our responsibilities both to 
the Supreme Architect whose plans we strive to interpret and fulfil, 
and to our brethren for whom we act and whose happiness we seek 
to enhance. 

'God bless all those who labor with their hands. 
Who tend the loom and cultivate the sod; 
Merchants and miners, cobblers, cooks, and all 
Whose hands, by proxy, are the hands of God. 
And bless all those who labor with the mind; 
Who, from the wells of beauty, have drawn up 
Wine for man's thirst, and at the springs of life 
Share with their brothers cup on brimming cup. 

But most of all, bless those who serve with love! 

No matter if the task be great or small, 

A gay adventure or a dull routine, 

A kindness done to one or meant for all! 

Head, heart and hands - all three are instruments 

Of Him who made the world and found it good. 

And all are blest, but doubly blest is he 

Who serves with love in conscious brotherhood.'" 



(The poem is by R. H. Grenville) 



8A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

ALBERTA — 1981 

76th Annual Communication — June 12, 13 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. W. E. Foster presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. M. N. Maclver elected and installed 

Lodges 165 Membership 14,040 Loss 224 

At the banquet before Grand Lodge, M.W. Bro. Dr. D. L. Gibson of 
Saskatchewan substituted for the scheduled speaker who was ill. His address on 
"Masonry in India" turned out to be Masonic Education of a high order as he traced 
the relation of Masonic symbolism, philosophy, ideals, benevolence, jurisprudence 
and fellowship to the tenets of the Hindu, the Muslim, the Sikh and the Christian in 
India. 

Grand Lodge opened at 9 p.m. with reception of visitors, a Service of 
Thanksgiving and Memory and the Grand Master's address and then adjourned until 
8 a.m. the following morning. 

Grand Lodge has finally extricated itself from its self-imposed financial bind by 
approving an increase in per capita dues from $5 to $10 effective January 1st, 1982, 
plus a $3 assessment per member to cover the deficit until the new fees take effect. 

Recognition of the Grand Lodge of Alaska was withheld for a year as only 1 2 of 
the 19 lodges in Alaska had joined the new Grand Lodge. 

Rural lodges continue to have problems. Two lodges were lost by amalgamation, 
but others have attracted some younger officers and show improved vitality. 

Only 10 people receiveu Grand Lodge benevolent grants and half the total given 
went to one brother whose needs are, obviously, considerable. 

The Banff Spring Workshop was a high point of the year. Some 500 Masons 
attended. The theme was "Membership or Masonry" with skits, lectures and acting 
replacing the former "regular classes." Book sales surpassed all previous records. 

Grand Lodge defeated a resolution to move the Annual Communication from a 
week end to the middle of a week. 

Bursaries of $800 each were awarded to 26 high school students and to 6 
undergraduates at University. 

Fiat Lux Lodge of Research No. 1980 was constituted and consecrated. 



BRITISH COLUMBIA — 1981 

110th Annual Communication — June 18, 19 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. E. A. Clarke presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. D. J. MacLaurin elected and installed 

Lodges 173 Membership 22,747 Loss 259 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 9A 

The cornerstone of Prince David Lodge No. 101 was relaid at an Emergent Con- 
vocation at its new Temple site. The "more than 400 lb. stone" had been first laid in 
1931. 

Taxes for many lodges had been reduced following the Grand Lodge Committee 
being able to get classification changed from commercial to residential. 

The charter of one Yukon lodge had to be recalled. The mine at Mayo had been 
on strike for 8 months, most of the members of the lodge had left and there was no 
viability in prospect. Yukon Lodge at Dawson meets in the summer only but "are 
getting new local members." The 2 lodges at Whitehorse report increased 
membership. 

As a result of constitutional amendment a recording device may be used "to 
provide music to enhance the ceremonies of the Lodge." 

An attempt to permit lodge business to be in the E.A. degree rather than the 
M.M. at the option of the W.M. was rejected and for permission for private 
examination for proficiency by 3 or more brethren withdrawn. Committees 
considering alcoholic use at lodge functions and for recommending life membership 
requirements asked for more time. Another committee dealing with modification of 
the penalties rejected any change even by way of explanation! The present length of 
the proficiency examinations in some rituals is being reviewed. 

Grand Lodge operated at a nominal surplus. A secretary who had served for 44 
years in the Grand Lodge office was recognized by resolution of Grand Lodge and 
given a pension. 

The Committee on Petitions and Grievances agreed that it would be "unwise" for 
a lodge to grant a demit to a suspended brother serving time in a penitentiary. 

The benevolent fund has assets of SI million, and the bursary capital fund at 
$250,000. Some $40,000 was given in relief and there were 93 bursaries awarded of 
$330. 

Grand Lodge finally withdrew recognition from the Grand Lodge of Belgium and 
recognized the new Regular Grand Lodge there. Also recognized were the Grand 
Lodges of Santa Catarina (Brazil), of Colombia (Bogota), and of Alaska. 

There was an outstanding address by the Grand Chaplain on "Facing the 
Challenge of Change." You will find extensive quotations from this at the end of these 
reviews. 

Your reviewer especially welcomes the election and installation of his long time 
friend Dr. D. J. MacLaurin as M.W. Grand Master. It will be a great pleasure to 
serve him as the Grand Representative of his Grand Lodge. The Grand Lodge of 
British Columbia is in good hands. 

CHINA — 1980 

27th Annual Communication — October 24, 25 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. C. C. Hsi presiding 

Lodges 6 Membership 863 Loss 43 



10A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

The Freemasons in Taiwan cannot be happy as to future prospects with the Peo- 
ples' Republic of China ever present as their future potential "big brother." This 
shows throughout the Proceedings, and it would be unrealistic for it to be otherwise. 
The Grand Master reported: — 

"The deterioration in quality and quantity of our membership is obvious . . . 
Some are beginning to doubt (Masonry's) survival . . . We see a brother wearing a 
decorated Fez and a Shriner's pin, who considers himself to have reached the top of 
Freemasonry. How wrong he is! 

There are some Lodges that are commendable . . . There are good young Masons 
among us . . . (but) Masonry in China is facing a new decade of challenges." 

The financial situation remains stringent. Expenses exceeded receipts by 
NT$7 1.000 (equivalent to Canadian $2.50 per member). 

The scholarship fund made awards to 3 students. 

DeMolay has become inactive. "As the boys have reached their majority age, 
(they) have left for the United States, or are serving in the Military." Rainbow has, 
however, been very active. 

The Grand Master headed a delegation of 1 1 members to the Conference of 
Grand Masters of Masons in North America, in Washington, and spoke on behalf of 
all visiting delegates from foreign countries. The trip was used to cement personal 
relationships with senior Masons in several of the States. 

The Grand Master was re-elected for his second term. 



CONNECTICUT — 1981 

193rd Annual Communication — April 1, 2 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. M. I. Budkofsky presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. J. C. Sturges elected and installed 

Lodges 134 Membership 30,113 Loss 741 

Our M.W. Bro. Richards attended the Annual Communication. 

Seminars were held for Senior Wardens ("Planning — Its Impact"), Junior 
Wardens ("Dedication through Education"), Senior Deacons ("The Destiny of your 
Lodge — In Your Hands") and for Junior Officers ("An Officer — Why Me?"). 
There were also Secretaries' conferences in each District and a Senior Wardens' 
"Leadership" conference. 

Resolutions were passed to set up a "Committee on Retention" (to reduce drop- 
outs whether by suspension N.P.D. or lack of interest) as a standing committee of 
Grand Lodge, and to provide for a 50-Year button "to be presented at any time during 
the Calendar year." Resolutions to make it obligatory for each new M.M. to visit the 
Masonic Home before receiving his certificate and to limit the age for election as 
Grand Treasurer were held over. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 1 1 A 

A blanket insurance policy for $1 million liability covers all Masonic Craft 
activities in the State and is combined with medical provisions. "Paraphernalia." and 
Fidelity Bond coverage. The cost is included in the per capita. The latter now is 
SI 6.50. There is also $5 for the George Washington Memorial Association and S20 
for the Charity Foundation from each new M.M. or affiliate. 

The Accounts of the Charity Foundation and of the Home are not included in the 
Proceedings. 

More than half of the Proceedings comprises "Returns" of the individual lodges. 
The history of two lodges who celebrated their 100th Anniversary are printed in an 
appendix. 

ENGLAND— 1981 

Quarterly Communications — March 11. June 10. September 9 
Annual Investiture — April 29 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. H. R. H. the Duke of Kent. 

G.C.M.G.. G.C.V.O, ADC. 

Pro Grand Master M.W. Bro. Rt. Hon. the Earl Cadogan. M.C.. D.L. 

Lodges in: — 

London 1.675 (decrease of 4) 

Provincial 5,620 (increase of 52) 

Dist. & Abroad 779 (increase of 1) 

8,074 (increase of 49) 

The material available to your reviewer is limited to the brief proceedings of the 
Quarterly Communications in March and in June and of the Annual Investiture. 

Following his re-installation the Grand Master noted that gifts to Masonic 
Charities were some 16.75 million. While this was "very heartening" it was also 
"frighteningly large" and placed a "heavy responsibility" on administrators to ensure 
economical and efficient operation which he strongly advocated. He then continued, 
under the heading "After-Proceedings": 

"This leads me to mention another point, also concerned with 
economics; I have, for some time, been worried about the costs, 
other than Lodge and charitable subscriptions, which the 
individual mason has to bear in his regular attendance . . . there is 
no absolute necessity for lavish wining and dining after every 
meeting. ... I am anxious that brethren who may well be of limited 
means should not feel obliged to strain their family budgets in 
order to keep up an unnecessary high level of conviviality." 

The Pro Grand Master visited the Bahamas, stopping over in Bermuda en route 
home, installing District Officers. He also attended the Grand Lodge of New York, 
receiving their Medal for Distinguished Achievement. 

There was also available ("For Private Circulation only"), the report of the 
District Grand Lodge of Newfoundland for 1979. In spite of its date it is of interest to 



12A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

note a membership of 2,657 (increase of 9) in the 23 E.C. lodges in Newfoundland. 
The District Grand Master advocated "a balanced variety of interest ... for the 
enjoyment of all Brethren, and for the advancement of Masonic knowledge" (as 
opposed to just degree work by the officers). He referred to educational funds and 
insurance availability through joint planning with Scottish and Irish lodges. 

The E.C. lodges date from 1848 (St. John's No. 579) to 1977 (Airways No. 8777). 



IDAHO — 1981 

114th Annual Communication — September 17, 18. 19 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. L. R. Turner presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. L. E. Cannon elected and installed 

Lodges 84 plus Membership 11,193 Loss 240 

1 Research Lodge 

The cornerstone of a new Temple was laid at a Called Communication. 

The Grand Master reported realistically on the state of the Craft. 

"Eighty percent of our Lodges are moving forward . . . ten 
percent are stagnant ... the final ten percent are near death — 
becoming unsalvageable. . . . 

Lets face the facts . . . Highways are moved, the principal 
source of income moves away or closes down . . . This is nothing 
new ... Is it better to wither for a lost cause or consolidate and 
work towards a brighter future? ... I am convinced that at least 8 
of our Lodges will cease to exist in the next few years (without 
consolidations) . . . The time has come to get our house in order . . . 
Won't you come along and help carry your share of the load." 

The Grand Master commented favourably and appreciatively on a week-end 
celebration in Silver City for the 100th Anniversary of Silver City Lodge No. 13. 
marked by community and social events. He visited his Mother Lodge in Spokane, 
Washington and also valued his visit to Fiat Lux Lodge No. 1079, in New York, a 
special annual event for the Grand Master of Idaho. He had to remove a Worshipful 
Master from office because the required proficiency test had not been passed. 

One of the Grand Master's recommendations was interesting: — 

"That the incoming G.M. appoint a committee to establish 
the duties and guidelines for our Grand Representatives. In many 
jurisdictions ... a great deal is gained by this system. In Idaho, it 
has become nothing more than an honorary appointment . . . We 
should either put the system to use or abolish it altogether." 

Monthly reports are required from each lodge as well as annual reports. One 
lodge was placed on probation for continuing failure to produce the required data. 
Grants of $7,000 were given towards the restoration of the Temples in Idaho City and 
in Silver City. A new report form for Committees of Investigation was approved. This 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 13A 

included specific answers as to whether the applicant was living with his wife, and as to 
use or nonuse of stated drugs! 

The financial status of Grand Lodge is good, — a significant surplus of funds for 
the year and profitable common stocks in the portfolio. 

The Grand Lodge of Alaska was recognized. 



ILLINOIS — 1980 

141st Annual Communication — October 10, 11 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. N. R. Buecker presiding 

Lodges 760 Membership 157,514 Loss 1,215 

Cornerstones of the Shriners' Crippled Children's Hospital in Chicago and of the 
Camp Point United Methodist Church were laid at 2 Occasional Grand Lodges. 
Moving pictures of the latter were taken by the Shrine who are assembling a Masonic 
film. 

Our M.W. Bro. Richards attended the Annual Communication. 

The Grand Master was highly pleased by the decreasing loss in membership. For 
the past 3 years this has been 4,009, 2,479 and now 1,215. One reason for the 
improvement has been the revitalization assisted by waiver of the long proficiency 
examinations for "drop-out" brethren by the previous Grand Master, M.W. Bro. 
VanTassell. The code still requires the full examination, but a W.M. may petition the 
Grand Master for waiver in specific cases. "Nothing can be done? Don't tell me that! 
You're doing it!" 

For the first time in Illinois, representatives of the 3 youth groups were received 
and addressed Grand Lodge. 

The address of R.W. Bro. Dr. W. H. Brown, Grand Orator, was highly pertinent 
and applies to each one of us: — 

" 'A song is not a song until you sing it. 

A bell is not a bell until you ring it. 
God did not put love in your heart to stay. 

Love is not love 'till you give it away.' 

***** 

Over the past few months I have submitted questionnaires to 
some of my brethren . . . (who) are not very regular in attendance 
. . . There were 15 so called enemies of attendance for them to rate. 
The one receiving the most votes was apuihy, closely followed by 
television and 'affluence' as a close third. 
***** 

No freedom ever lasted unless it involved responsibilities as 
well as rights and privileges . . . When God gave each of us an 
ability. He also gave us a responsibility to make good use of (our) 



I4A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

talents . . . We can exist as free people only when we accept the 
responsibilities of freedom. 

We need Masons who see, understand and proclaim the 
influence of Masonry on the individual, the family, the 
community, the nation and the world .... 

We need Masons who are 'Masonic' examples to the newly 
raised Mason. Enthusiasm is as contagious as a smile. . . . 

We need Masons who, by their example, will attract others to 
Freemasonry. . . . 

We need Masons who are informed about Masonry. 

The future may bring some changes in ritual, changes in the 
way we inform a non-mason about Masonry . . . and other 
changes. But the greatest influence will be how much Masonic 
dedication do we have. What Masonry offers to the next 
generation depends on us, the work we do and the fruitful 
enthusiasm we display for Freemasonry. It will not all be easy, but 
. . . Brethren it can be done." 

Per capita dues were increased from $4 to $5. As requested from Washington, the 
contribution from each new M.M. to the George Washington Memorial went up from 
$1 to $5. A resolution removing the requirement that the Annual Communication 
must be in Chicago was approved. A resolution to reduce the candidate's required age 
to 18 was tabled and one to require each member of a lodge investigation committee 
to visit the applicant's home separately was rejected. 

There were 9 expulsions following trials. The Grand Master expelled a brother 
convicted of involuntary manslaughter in the death of his wife, in spite of the fact that 
a court of appeal had quashed the conviction and ordered a new trial. "The 
circumstances . . . (and) publicity, reflected unfavourably upon this member and the 
Masonic Fraternity." Grand Lodge approved. 

The Home endowment received over $2 million from the estate of Bro. H. S. 
Anderson. The several Home endowments now exceed $30 million. The Home had 
256 residents. The per capita cost is given as $12,000 but this neglects improvements 
etc. which while not "current" are of an ongoing nature. Total outlay of $4 million 
works out at $15,600 each as a more realistic figure. Next year's budget is $4.8 
million. 

The Children's Home had 31 youngsters (average cost $12,300). Residents have 
to be sponsored by a lodge but there need be no Masonic connection. Public schools 
are attended but "special education" is available. "We are changing our rules to allow 
our older children to handle more of their 'earned money' . . . with more shopping 
experiences where the money will be their own." 

The Auditor's Financial Report takes 90 pages of the Proceedings and is as 
comprehensive a statement of finances as that of any Grand Lodge which your 
reviewer has seen. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 15A 

Our jurisdiction is among the 58 reviewed. There is reference to the large 
attendance at our Grand Lodge and a quotation from M.W. Bro. Davies' address 
(1979). This is a compliment as there are only 4 or 5 quotes throughout the reviews. 

INDIA — 1981 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Hon. Mr. Justice D. P. Madon 

Lodges 242, including 2 consecrated in 1981 
Membership 12,874 for 235 of the lodges 
Gain 206 for 235 of the lodges. 

Your reviewer has received no Proceedings or other material from India since his 
1978 Fraternal Reviews. R.W. Bro. Wallace McLeod, India's Grand Representative 
here, has also not received any Proceedings. Your reviewer now has on hand a single 
issue. Vol. II, No. 7, Oct. 1981, of "The Square and Compasses" published by the 
Grand Lodge of India. This gives "Statistics of Daughter Lodges for the year 1980." 
No totals are included (possibly because there were no returns from 5 lodges) but the 
numbers above are derived from the table as printed. 

It is obvious that the Grand Lodge of India is doing well. The number of lodges 
have increased by 15 since 1976. In 1980, 125 lodges gained and 84 lost membership. 
Only 10 lodges have a membership of over 100 (2 over 200). The largest lodge (269 
members) is No. 103 Madras Master, in Madras (loss 1) and the smallest (12 
members) No. 108 Afghan in Calcutta (no change and no work). Your reviewer 
counted 25 lodges in Calcutta, 32 in Bombay, 20 in New Delhi. The No. 1 lodge is 
Anchor & Hope, Calcutta. 

The newest lodge is No. 243 Ernakulam in Cochin, consecrated March 14, 1981. 
The 2 new lodges and 5 with "no returns" make up the difference between the 242 
total and the 235 with statistical data. One lodge appears to be dormant (or, perhaps, 
just a missed number) as all entries opposite No. 74 (including name) are blank. 

The publication at hand includes "orations" as memorials to two brethren, a 
paper correlating the charge after raising with religious tenets of several of the 
religions represented in Indian Freemasonry, and the following "Aside": — 

"The first Indian to be initiated into Freemasonry was Nawab 
Umadatul-Umra, the eldest son of the Nawab of Arcot in 
Trichnopoly in 1776 and in 1842 Mr. Manickji Cursetji was 
initiated in France in Lodge "A Glorie de Luivers." In the same 
year Prince Kayralle Khan of Mysore was initiated in Lodge 
"True Friendship." 

IRELAND — 1980 

Quarterly Communications March, June (Dublin), 
September (Belfast) and December (Dublin) 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Rt. Hon. the Earl of Donoughmore 

Your reviewer has the brief "Annual Report" containing the Grand Master's 
Report on St. John's Day and the Grand Secretary's selections from reports from 
Provincial Grand Masters and from Grand Inspectors. 



16A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

The Grand Master has been in poor health and the Deputy Grand Master, R.W. 
Bro. Major G. M. Malone, has substituted in many of the duties, including presiding 
at the St. John's Day meeting. 

Two Provincial Grand Masters died and two others retired. The latter included 
R.W. Bro. Sir Basil McFarland who had served in Londonderry and Donegal 
continuously since 1948. 

Two new lodges were formed, one in County Down and one in Ghana. Two 
warrants were returned. One of the latter was Leswarree Lodge No. 646 (old) of the 
Queen's Royal Irish Hussars. There is a picture of the W.M.'s Collar, a beautiful 
piece of work with a golden cock and an irradiated gold sun between the points of the 
compasses. 

The grounds and buildings of both the Boys' School and the Girls' School had 
been sold under highly satisfactory terms. Over i'2 million was realized for the Boys' 
School which becomes the property of University College, Dublin, and its principal 
building "Richview" will continue to be used for educational purposes. 1430.000 was 
obtained for other properties. Revenue from the capital was more than adequate to 
insure the education of all the boys and girls in private schools. The Grand Master 
reported, "I believe that the Brethren of all those years ago, now in the Grand Lodge 
above, would be satisfied with our efforts." 

The Deputy Grand Master noted that the brethren in Nigeria desire a greater 
degree of independence and the formation of a Sovereign Grand Lodge there is in 
prospect. The Grand Lodge will support decisions taken by the brethren in Nigeria. 

The Board agreed that "a record-player or playback instrument can be used in 
Lodges for the purpose of playing Masonic pre-recorded music providing such 
instruments are intrinsically incapable of recording sound." 

The reports of the Provincial Grand Masters have many instances of rebuilding, 
restoring or repairing premises (2 of the Irish buildings were bomb damaged) by the 
voluntary efforts of the local brethren. Masonic charity is outstanding. The Provincial 
Grand Lodge of Down has a completely unique record. Its Charities Committees 
collected £86,826. Substantial sums were presented at official visits of the P.G.M.. 
while a golf competition netted £2,000. 

Overseas, Zimbabwe reports "50% more proposals than last year," Natal now 
has its own I.C. Temple, a degree was conferred in French in Ghana, and all overseas 
reports note the good relations with Lodges of other Constitutions. In Sri Lanka, the 
Grand Inspector reports a high light of a visit of a P.M. from Ireland who was on a 
holiday there, "the first visitor from Ireland in almost 25 years." Such neglect is so 
non-typical of Irish friendship and goodwill that your reviewer anticipates that it will 
be corrected shortly. 

JAPAN — 1980 

23rd Annual Communication — March 14, 15 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. H. M. Voss Jr. presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Y. Kkamura elected and installed 

Lodges 18 Membership 3,879 Loss 133 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE I7A 

Your reviewer has been following, with interest and approval, the slow but 
apparently definite progress in making this Grand Lodge more Japanese. The 3 senior 
officers (for 1981) have Japanese names. But the problem is far more difficult than 
that of names or of ethnic origin as disclosed in the "Grand Oration." Ninety-five per 
cent of the Craft membership are American citizens and only 59r Japanese citizens! 
That statistic, appearing for the first time in the Proceedings, is a shocker and 
completely negates your reviewer's previous appraisal. The "Oration" does not mince 
words. There must be real communication with the Japanese Japanese. The candidate 
should choose "which version of the great light" is to be used rather than "the 
Christian Protestant Bible." Use of the American Flag should be dropped. The 
Japanese ritual should be used as much as possible. Lodges should be promoted 
outside of military installations. Brethren should make a serious effort to learn the 
Japanese language. Chairmen of committees involving public relations or contact 
should be Japanese. Let us hope that most of these and similar actions are 
implemented and that they work. 

The Grand Lodge of Uruguay was recognized. Recognition of the Gran Loge 
Reguliere de Belgique was delayed, as was that of either of the Grand Lodges claiming 
jurisdiction in Ecuador. The Grand Lodge of Japan is not recognized by the Grand 
Lodge of England and a nasty situation developed when Far East Lodge No. 1 was 
named as a defendant in a court action to evict them from the Yokohama Masonic 
Temple which "Masonic Halls Ltd.," a Hong Kong based company owned by the 
United Grand Lodge of England, claimed to own. Negotiations may resolve the 
ownership problem as between the company, 2 Japanese lodges and a chapter of the 
Eastern Star. 

The "Children's Festival" was a success. Some 400 orphans and as many 
"community members" were invited. A TV program on Freemasonry was aired by 
the Japanese Broadcasting Assoc. (NHK) in September 1979, the first of its kind. 

LOUISIANA — 1981 

170th Annual Communication — February 9, 10 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. R. L. Kleinpeter presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. C. B. Folds elected and installed 

Lodges 286 Membership 44.278 Loss 603 

plus 3 U.D. 

There were 10 emergent Communications, 9 involving cornerstones (including a 
Baptist Church, a civic complex and a Memorial Hospital) and the other a funeral 
service for a P.G.M. 

The Grand Master wondered if, having limited his acceptance speech last year to 
the words "I do," he should just report to Grand Lodge "I did." The text of his 
address is, however, a normal 30 pages. 

The Grand Master initiated workshops, conducting the first of five himself. He 
strongly recommended their being continued as well as wanting a "continuous 
visitation program" for each lodge and a uniform dress code for lodge officers, 
determined by the lodge. "Some . . . attend lodge dressed as if they intended to visit 
the local pool parlor." 



18A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

An edict that the Worshipful Master, Senior Warden and Junior Warden of a 
lodge could not hold office unless they were American citizens, so that they could lead 
in the required pledge of allegiance, was amended by the Masonic Law and 
Jurisprudence Committee to essentially similarly limit membership in the Craft: — 

"The pledge of allegiance must be given at all meetings, and 
all members of the Grand Jurisdiction shall stand, salute and recite 
the pledge." 

(So much for the universality of Craft Freemasonry.) 

Charters were approved for the 3 lodges under dispensation. The Grand Master 
had to erase the charter of an inoperative lodge (whose W.M. had been convicted of a 
felony), ordering the D.D.G.M. to enter the premises and take possession of the 
Charter, books and assets. "The time came to face the music and draw the curtain." 

Seven trials for U.M.C. were reviewed. In one case a not guilty lodge vote was 
reversed by Grand Lodge and indefinite suspension ordered. Refusal of a witness to 
testify led to one acquittal. But the remarkable case was of a brother, found guilty of 
"simple Burglary" and sentenced, who was acquitted by his lodge and Grand Lodge 
concurred! The maximum penalty given was indefinite suspension (including the 
W.M. of the erased lodge, removed from office and suspended by the Grand Master). 

The Children's Home averaged 40 residents, age 4 to 18. Total expenses were 
$263,000, including $50,000 depreciation. This works out at $6,575 (or $5,325 
excluding depreciation) per child. The Trustees report a cost of $4,788 per child. Take 
your choice. The Masonic Home Educational Foundation gave grants to 76 college 
students. Two hundred and fifteen awards for "honesty and integrity" were given by- 
lodges to High School students. Some 400 visits were made to the Veterans' Hospital 
by a "Masonic Field Agent" and assistants. 

The Regular Grand Lodge of Belgium was recognized. 

Steps to sell the present Grand Lodge building and planning for a new building 
are active. 

Following the open installation of Grand Lodge officers, presentations included 
the nameplate from his office to the I.P.G.M. and a certificate of appointment as an 
Honorary Deputy Sheriff of Baton Rouge and keys to the East Baton Rouge jail to 
the new Grand Master. 

MAINE— 1981 

162nd Annual Communication — May 5, 6 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. H. F. Small presiding 

Lodges 204 Membership 39,344 Loss 564 

The Grand Master noted that District Representatives had achieved "dramatic 
results" whenever they took the job seriously. This was to implement, under the 
D.D.G.M.. the plans and programs of the Education Committee including helping 
youth groups, utilizing the Grand Lodge Speakers' Bureau, promoting fellowship 
nights and, above all, assisting the lodges in their "Widows' program" and in their 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 19A 

"Caring and Sharing Outreach." These latter were to visit and, lodgewise, do 
something for and with every widow of a deceased brother and every older and 
physically restricted lodge member, as well as all "Masonic shut-ins." 

Table lodges were encouraged and 14 dispensations issued for them. 

The Grand Master recommended the appointment of a Grand Lodge Committee 
composed of brethren with "experience in finance and real estate" to advise lodges on 
financial matters in the present economic climate. 

Certain games of chance have been legalized in Maine. A resolution permitted 
that clubs "whose membership is conditioned in whole or part" with the Craft may 
hold such games on Masonic premises but not in lodge rooms. Craft lodges, per se, 
may not conduct such games. 

Another resolution authorized Research Lodges "without power to confer 
degrees," with no representation or vote in Grand Lodge but having statewide 
jurisdiction, and permission to accept "as associate members" "Master Masons or 
Lodges of Master Masons in good standing in this or other Grand Jurisdictions in 
fraternal relations with the Grand Lodge of Maine." 

The Grand Lodge of Alaska was recognized. 

Some 10 different funds (assets total SI. 7 million) come under "Trustees of the 
Charity Fund." They have an investment consultant, provide an honorarium for the 
Chairman of their Committee on Distribution, pay a share of Grand Lodge office 
expenses, and have set up an "Income stabilization Fund." $85,000 went to 
beneficiaries, and the remainder of the $170,000 revenue, except $11,000 to youth 
groups and "hospital visitation," for reinvestment and the heavy overhead. 

MANITOBA — 1981 

106th Annual Communication — June 15, 16 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. H. W. Harris presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. J. L. Beckstead elected and installed 

Lodges 100 Membership 11,047 Loss 254 

Our M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards was one of the visiting Grand Masters to address 
the Annual Communication. 

The Board of General Purposes provides the active management of this Grand 
Lodge. Six meetings were held. Time was allotted for each D.D.G.M. to speak on 
matters concerning his District. Use of the Grand Lodge Library has improved, 
thanks mainly to members of the Q.C.C.C. who also arranged a lecture by M.W. Bro. 
Stanley Maxwell. A "J. R. C. Evans Memorial Lecturer" is appointed each year. 
V.W. Bro. Tyler gave his presentation on "The Lady Mason" seventeen times! 

Financial statements show a nominal surplus, but your reviewer found only one 
general indication that anything is being done to reduce the $280,000 mortgage on the 
Masonic Memorial Temple which comprises three-quarters of the "assets" of the 
benevolent endowment fund, and, to make matters worse, only $2,800 mortgage 
interest is credited as "income" i.e. 1% of the principal! 



20A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

The "Visionary Task Force" reported on its 2-years' work. Their 
recommendations were (1) a 5-year time frame for Grand Lodge to establish "a 
permanent structure with methods, programs and priorities," (2) set up a "Program 
Planning Group" responsible to Grand Lodge and reporting through the Board, (3) 
develop specific terms of reference for committees etc.. (4) consider "an official code 
of conduct." (5) a group in each District to assist the D.D.G.M. to ensure continuous 
implementations of programs, (6) an annual Manitoba Workshop. (7) consider 
"eventually" a limit of 100 resident members per lodge. 

R.W. Bro. J. G. Fairclough. who had served magnificently as Grand Chaplain 
for over 10 years, died. The Acting Grand Chaplain wrote the text of the address at 
the Memorial Service. It is as fine as anything your reviewer has read of its kind. You 
will find a part at the beginning of these reviews. 

The Committee on External Relations recommended recognition of the new 
Grand Lodge of Alaska. An amendment to the acceptance of their report referred this 
back to the Committee for further study. 



MEXICO (YORK) — 1981 

119th Annual Communication — March 13. 14 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. A. Lejarza presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. J. H. Driessen elected and installed 

Lodges 10 plus Membership very small 

1 Research Lodge probably less than 500 

The 1981 Proceedings are the first your reviewer has received from this primarily 
English-speaking Mexican Grand Lodge. Many of the members are American 
retirees. Some lodges are becoming increasingly bilingual and one lodge works in 
German. Eight of the lodges appear to be in or near Mexico City. The other 3 are 
scattered and each, apparently, has its own D.D.G.M. (Districts 3. 5. and 6. There is 
no mention of other Districts or D.D.G.M.s) Survival is not easy and has not been 
easy for some years. In Acapulco the D.D.G.M. reports, frankly. "The Lodge Hall is 
small, dirty and noisy but it is the only thing available and so we will keep on going." 
The Grand Master's report indicates that at least 5 of the lodges are in good shape. 

Publication of "The Craftsman" lead to a deficit for the year. The per capita fees 
were increased from 190 to 250 pesos. The annual purchase of a P.G.M.'s jewel is 
excessive for such a small membership. An Endowment Fund is being organized and 
DeMolay is being restarted. There is. obviously, a small but dedicated core of Masons 
who intend to keep their Grand Lodge alive. 

The new Grand Master was born and educated in the Netherlands. He is now 
International Technical Coordinator for N. V. Philips. He became a Mason in 
Mexico in 1966. 

A "History of Masonry in Mexico 1791 - 1950" by W.Bro. Folange comprises 29 
pages of the Proceedings. It does not lend itself to condensation as the story starts 
with individuals fugitive from the Inquisition and of French or Spanish origin and 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 21 A 

continues through the often turbulent politics of Mexico, with wide ups and downs, 
and many different organizations some "regular" and some "irregular" and, more 
often than not, rivals rather than brethren. The final page headed "Statistics" 
indicates that there may be 130,000 Masons in Mexico under 23 Grand Lodges, 19 of 
which are classified as "Scottish Rite, regular and irregular" with 527 of the 596 
lodges. There is also an inference that Masonry in Mexico is somewhat more 
integrated and mutually tolerant than during past years. 



MICHIGAN — 1981 

155th Annual Communication — May 27, 28 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. R. N. Osborne presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. C. C. Worfel elected and installed 

Lodges 502 Membership 1 18,777 Loss 3,451 

Our M.W. Bro. Richards attended the Annual Communication. 

Grand Lodge business records are being computerized. Several lodges were 
"redistricted" for better administration. Grand Lodge expenses resulted in a deficit in 
general fund and the surplus in the Home fund was nominal. In spite of this, Grand 
Lodge rejected a per capita increase first of $1.50, and later of $1. The budget is for a 
significant deficit next year. 

Table Lodges are more and more frequent. The Publications Committee was 
directed to devise a standard Table Lodge Ritual for approval next year. A "Masonic 
Ladies' Pin" proved very popular. "Our initial order was sold out almost before it 
arrived." 

The Grand Master had to remove two Worshipful Masters from office. Each had 
been convicted of a criminal offence. Nine lodges were lost by consolidation. 

Constitutional amendments approved included a pre-paid life membership 
scheme — actuarial in the sense that annual dues were multiplied by an age-dependent 
factor to determine the cost. Change to make use of alcoholic beverages in non-lodge 
room parts of Masonic buildings optionally permissible failed to get the required two- 
thirds majority. Past Masters do not vote in this Grand Lodge and a motion to give 
them a vote was defeated, as were two amendments to permit lodges to sponsor 
athletic teams and events. 

The Grand Lodge of Alaska was recognized. Michigan had been officially 
represented at the founding of this Grand Lodge. 

The Home had 291 residents and a waiting list of 93. The cost per day is reported 
as $21.16 for Home care and $38.08 for Nursing care. Operating expenses were $4.2 
million. There were sizeable capital expenses as well — the kitchen and dining room 
have been refurbished and a long term project to modernize the living quarters (built 
in the late 1920's) is underway. 

The active management of Grand Lodge is under its Board of Directors. The 
minutes of its 13 meetings are printed in full in the Proceedings. 



22A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

MINNESOTA — 1981 

128th Annual Communication — March 26 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. S. K. Dickenson presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. J. P. Peterson elected and installed 

Lodges 244 Membership 48,109 Loss 1,260 

Cornerstones for 2 lodges were laid at Occasional Communications. A P.G.M. 
of Manitoba attended one of these and both the U.S. and Canadian flags were used. 
The close relations between Minnesota and Manitoba were further demonstrated by a 
Manitoba delegation of 12 headed by the Grand Master attending the Annual 
Communication and the return of the "International Masonic Gavel" from Manitoba 
to Minnesota. 

"District Workshops" were replaced by "Lodge Visitations" as a principal 
technique planned and instituted by the Grand Master to strengthen, revive and 
promote Masonry. The table of visits indicates 551 of these to 234 lodges including 96 
by the Grand Master personally. The Grand Master urged "live Masonry": — 

"In 1981 it is more difficult to identify a good man as a 
Mason than it might have been 40 or 50 years ago. ... It is 
important that we utilize other methods to show by example not 
only as an individual, but also collectively as a Lodge. . . . One 
Lodge supported a diabetes educational program within their 
community, other Lodges are supporting drug awareness 
programs, others assist in purchasing rescue equipment for their 
fire department . . . ." 

A Real Estate Tax Committee is examining possibilities in depth. These include 
trying to get all fraternal organization buildings on a tax exempt basis, or to get 
Masonic Temples out of "commercial" assessment, or to revise the corporate 
structure of Grand Lodge so that the "charitable organization" provisions could be 
utilized. The Committee realizes that the problem is critical to financial viability of 
many lodges. 

The Long Range Planning Committee is dealing with membership retention, 
with computerization of Grand Lodge data, with modernizing the Committee 
structure of Grand Lodge and with long range goals of Grand Lodge. 

Resolutions approved included increasing the per capita from $7 to $9 (of which 
$2.50 is for the Home); a modification of Regulations re Alcohol permitting lodges to 
share buildings with other "suitable organizations" and not interfering with the 
latter's controlled use of alcohol in parts of the building completely separated from 
the Masonic quarters; and to reduce the Grand Lodge "line" to Grand Mastership 
from 12 to 10 years by making 2 appointive offices "non-line," this to be done by 
attrition, no G.M. to lose his right to start one brother in the line. 

The Grand Orator included in his speech a definition of education written by 
Douglas Warner: — 

"The educated man is not as one may initially speculate, the 
man who knows, or even the man who knows he knows. The 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 23A 

educated man is he who knows that he does not know. But the 
educated man does not fear this truth, and because he does not fear 
ignorance, he will dare to challenge the unknown, and he knows 
that his challenge will not go unanswered. Education is not 
something given, rather it is something found . . . The greatest 
questions are how do we spark the flame of curiosity, how do we 
encourage them to seek, to ponder, to wonder, and to ask. How do 
we instill within them the courage to dare challenge the other side 
of tomorrow, to begin the journev inward, the longest journey in 
life." 

The Scholarship Committee received 438 applications and awarded 14 x $500, 4 
x $750 and 12 x $1,000 grants. The Masonic Foundation provided an additional 3 x 
$1,500. The scholars were invited to the Grand Lodge dinner where their awards were 
individually presented. 

The tremendous charitable activity is the Masonic Memorial Hospital including 
the "Masonic Cancer Centre." Funding for the latter was near $190,000 for the year 
with treatment of 3.500 patients over 25,000 patient days. The fund assets are $2.5 
million. The "Visitor" at the Rochester Clinic reported 2,300 hospital calls to 
Masons. 

The Grande Loge Reguliere de Belgique was recognized and relations with the 
Grand Lodge of Cuba reaffirmed. 

Grand Lodge installation was open with Job's Daughters taking part. 

MISSISSIPPI — 1981 

163rd Annual Communication — February 9, 10, 11 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. W. R. Miley presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. J. C. Barnes elected and installed 

Lodges 302 Membership 46,913 Loss 759 

plus 1 U.D. 

There were 7 Emergent Communications including 3 cornerstones for Lodge 
Buildings. 

A Worship Service and the Grand Master's Dinner took place the evening before 
Grand Lodge opened. The Grand Master recommended "adequate" funding for the 
Grand Lodge Newsletter and that subordinate lodges sponsor "family-type open 
meetings and activities." 

The membership statistics are not good. One lodge was lost by consolidation, but 
the U.D. Lodge is to receive its charter. The number of degrees conferred was only 
74% of that in 1975. Suspensions are increasing each year, as are the number of lodges 
working no degrees. How could the Grand Secretary justify the first statement in his 
report "It is with genuine pleasure that I submit . . .?" 

The Jurisprudence Committee got provocatively extraterritorial in dealing with a 
letter from a W.M. of Wisconsin enquiring about the status of Prince Hall Masonry. 



24A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

They advised him. at some length, that "Prince Hall so-called masonry is clandestine 
and illegitimate." They were asked, "Can we keep a Mason on our roll whose wife has 
taken out a permit to sell whiskey at a restaurant or snack bar she is planning to 
open?" The answer was to the effect that the brother would have to establish that, 
after it opened, he had absolutely no connection with it. financially or otherwise. 

There is concern about the small number of children in the Home, which, at 20, 
"is the lowest in the history of the home." Cost was S7.600 per child (33% for salaries. 
20 r ~r each for groceries and utilities). There are pictures of the attractive Home 
buildings in the Proceedings. 

In this jurisdiction the S.G.W. succeeds to the Grand Mastership. The Deputy 
Grand Master is a personal appointee of the G.M. The installation of Grand Lodge 
officers was open. 



MONTANA — 1980 

114th Annual Communication — June 27. 28 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. F. D. Hess presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. J. D. Rehberg elected and installed 

Lodges 131 Membership 16.653 Loss 489 

The Grand Orator. M.W. Bro. Davis, spoke immediately after the opening of 
Grand Lodge on "Our Obligation": — 

"No human institution will ever bring perfection to its 
members but we do claim that by organized, united and well 
directed effort among ourselves we may set in motion an influence 
which strengthens the weak and gives new impulse to the strong. . . 
Our obligation makes us a potential unit in this grand scheme. . . . 

Do not leave your Masonry in the Lodge Room. Carr\ home 
with you the gentle thought, the kindly word, the helping hand. Out 
in the world of business and of pleasure carry its messages of 
honesty, sincerity and virtue." 

The Grand Master, who "logged" 44.000 miles in his Masonic duties during the 
year, made a terminally ill E.A. a Master Mason at sight in hospital. "We must, of 
necessity, perform a ver\ brief ceremony." He asked the Committee on Work to 
provide guidelines for future Grand Masters. He recommended (and Grand Lodge 
later approved) that an addition be made to the petition for initiation that the 
petitioner agreed to an investigation of his character, this to forestall problems under 
the "Invasion of Privacy Act." 

A resolution to reduce the joining age to 18 was tabled. The per capita was 
increased from SI 1.50 to SI 2.50. Part of this would seem to be to employ an assistant 
Grand Secretary and part for the Home. 

By special dispensation. 2 brethren received their M.M. degree in the historic 
Bannock Lodge Room, now substantially restored. The last degree to be conferred 
there had been in 1916. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 25A 

The "Hospital Visitor" spent 5,000 hours of voluntary duty at the Veterans 
Hospital at Fort Harrison. The Masonic Home had "as many as 43 residents," who 
provided $179,000 revenue. Grand Lodge, via the Masonic Foundation, provided 
$72,000. Bequests were $83,000. Detailed financial statements of the Home were not 
given. There was a $9,000 deficit "in operation." 

The Grand Secretary had left "the line" to assume his office and would otherwise 
in normal course have been Grand Master. He was made a Past Grand Master 
(Honorary). 

The historic gold signet ring, made by M.W. Bro. Word in 1887, was passed on to 
the new Grand Master. 



NEBRASKA — 1981 

124th Annual Communication — June 12, 13 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. B. C. Jenkins presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. H. C. Wurdeman elected and installed 

Lodges 235 Membership 32,249 Loss 896 

Cornerstones were laid for the Health Building at Peru State College, for an 
elementary school at Wood River, and for a new Temple in Papillion. 

The Grand Master of the new Grand Lodge of Alaska attended with 3 of his 
officers (the first such visitation which your reviewer has seen). It was a "thank vou" 
visit as Nebraska's Grand Master had assisted in the installation of Alaska's first 
Grand Lodge officers. M.W. Bro. Jenkins was certified as being a member of the 
Order of the Alaskan Walrus and presented with a sample of the first oil to come bv 
pipeline from Prudhoe Bay. The Grand Lodge of Alaska was officially recognized. 

The Grand Master reported that the state of the Craft was "better than we 
think." That may not be too good as 122 lodges (52%) had no raisings and 91 (39%) no 
initiations. Yet 1 7 lodges had over 10 initiations (maximum 22); 4 lodges consolidated 
to 2 and another consolidation was cleared. 

The name "The Nebraska Masonic Research Society" was permitted for a group 
of brethren so organized. A travelling "Rock Maul" (16 lb. from a stone quarry, 
refurbished and marked with a square and compass) will be given annually (1 year 
tenure) to a lodge selected by the Grand Master for an outstanding record. 

Sixteen "central schools" were held by the Grand Custodian. A Committee on 
Membership encouraged "Information Dinners" to which non-masons and their 
wives were invited as guests of the lodge. Funding (up to $5 per guest) was provided bv 
Grand Lodge, the Scottish Rite, the York Rite and the Shrine. 

There are no statistical reports on the Masonic Home or on the Masonic-Eastern 
Star Home for Children, but the Superintendents' reports are enthusiastic. The Home 
endowment fund received $332,000. 

Three Field Agents of the Masonic Service Assoc, reported on their respective 
hospital visitation programs. 



26A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

NEVADA — 1980 

116th Annual Communication — November 10. 1 1 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. C. K. Jones presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. W. F. Hill elected and installed 

Lodges 40 Membership 7,637 Gain 24 



It is with genuine pleasure that a gain in membership in a northern American 
jurisdiction is noted, especially when this is accompanied by the consecration, 
dedication and constitution of a new Lodge (followed, in a Special Communication, 
by the open installation of its officers). There were 2 other Special Communications, 
one for the cornerstone of Truckee Meadows Community College at which Senator 
Laxalt gave "the oration," and the other, the cornerstone of a YMCA building in Las 
Vegas. Seven people, including the mayor, a judge and several Y officials "spread the 
mortar." The Grand Lodge procession involved every co-ordinate and related body 
active in the State. Fifty-seven items (some of these groups) are listed as being in the 
cornerstone. Obviously the public show was played for everything it was worth. 

The Grand Master visited all but 3 of his Lodges and these were covered in joint 
visits. His numerous dispensations and permissions included one to a Lodge to hold a 
"Called Communication" to ballot on a specific petition "without reference to an 
investigating committee." The particular circumstances are not stated. He gave 
special privileges to 2 Shrine Temples, the Potentate and Divan being allowed to visit 
each Lodge in their area once during the year at a stated meeting and to present 
"small American Flags" for presentation to each new M.M.. and to encourage use of 
a Shrine 3rd degree team. He refused to allow a Masonic Savings & Loan Association 
to be formed on advice that it would violate Nevada law. He also refused to allow 
certain charitable donations by Lodges as the code strictly limited these. However, he 
encouraged a code modification which liberalized the restrictions and this 
liberalization was later approved by Grand Lodge. 

A "Public School Week" was proclaimed and Lodges asked to hold special 
meetings to which the public was invited. The giving of "Widows' Pins" by individual 
lodges was encouraged. 

An increase in the per capita to $7, a fee of 55 for each degree conferred, an 
increase on the G.M.'s allowance, in the Grand Secretary's salary and in travel 
allowances for Grand Lodge officers were all combined in a single resolution which 
was passed. Another resolution assigned $5, rather than only SI, for each M.M. raised 
to go to the George Washington National Memorial Assoc. 

The Grande Loge Reguliere de Belgique was recognized. 

There were no Masonic trials during the year. 

The installation of Grand Lodge officers was open. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 27A 

NEW BRUNSWICK — 1981 

114th Annual Communication — May 8, 9 

The Deputy Grand Master R.W. Bro. G. W. Coffey presiding 

as Acting Grand Master 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. I. Dale Steeves elected and installed 

Lodges 49 Membership 7,513 Loss 81 

The Grand Master, M.W. Bro. Clarence F. Carter died in England on March 
24th. An emergent meeting of the Board of General Purposes, convened on March 
26th, declared Grand Lodge to be in mourning until a new Grand Master had been 
elected and installed at the next Annual Communication and that, as provided by the 
Constitution, the Deputy Grand Master was Acting Grand Master for the same 
period. The Board also directed that a delegation of Grand Lodge members would 
attend the unveiling of a plaque in the new Royal Bank Building on Aprii 9th, 
commemorating the site of the first Masonic Hall in St. John. 

Our M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards attended the Annual Session. 

There was no address available from the Grand Master other than a list of his 
visitations. Prior to his leaving for the U.K. in early March, he had recorded 55 visits 
among all but one of the lodges in his jurisdiction. 

Grand Lodge finances are in good shape with a $10,000 surplus of revenue over 
expenditures. The Quinn Trust Fund will grant $350 to each lodge in 1981 (up from 
$300 in 1980). The Quinn Estate also provided funds for the Grand Lodge Scholarship 
Committee which awarded seven scholarships of $1,000 each to children of brethren 
towards university expenses. 

Mananook Lodge No. 38 on Grand Manan, revived last year, was visited by the 
"Keltic Degree team, who exemplified the M.M. degree in the presence of the Grand 
Masters of New Brunswick, of Nova Scotia and of Prince Edward Island." 

The new Grand Master, M.W. Bro. Steeves, had served as D.G.M. in 1969. He 
had just returned from an assignment in Malawi. Your reviewer warmly welcomes his 
assumption of his duties, recognizing and appreciating his ability and devotion from 
association and friendship in active membership of Supreme Council. (In New 
Brunswick, the G.M. serves for 2 years, the D.G.M. for 1 year. It is unusual for the 
D.G.M. to become G.M. immediately following his term. This has only happened 6 
times in the 113 year history of this Grand Lodge.) 



NEW HAMPSHIRE — 1981 

122nd Semiannual Communication — November 15, 1980 
192nd Annual Communication — May 16 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. C. M. Fogg presiding 

Lodges 80 Membership 13,769 Loss 182 

plus 1 Research Lodge 
plus 1 Military Lodge 



28A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

There were 8 Special Communications, 2 of which were concerned with the Wil- 
liam Pitt Tavern restoration in Portsmouth. In the first. Grand Lodge, escorted by 
uniformed members of General William Whipple Military Lodge marched on June 14 
from Puddle Dock to the Tavern and Grand Lodge was opened on the third floor 
where it had first been formed on July 8, 1789. That first meeting was re-enacted by 
the Military Lodge. The records of St. John's Lodge of 1755 were also examined, as 
was the Masonic Plaque identifying the site. Grand Lodge is attempting to raise 
$420,000 for the restoration ($135,000 was reported on hand at the later Annual 
Communication). The building is part of a complex called "Strawbery Banke" 
through which 35 of an original 45 buildings now rest on their original sites and are 
being restored. Part of the Communication was open and on the 1st floor controlled 
by Strawbery Banke. In the second, the object was to provide "a day of inspiration to 
make the Brethren aware of the purposes and needs of the William Pitt Tavern 
Restoration project." This was held on September 13 and plans were reviewed by the 
director of Strawbery Banke. The 1 st floor of the Tavern will emphasize the American 
Revolutionary War in New Hampshire, the 2nd floor will be a Masonic museum and 
the 3rd will be a replica of the original Lodge Room of St. John's Lodge. The 2nd and 
3rd floors will be Masonically controlled. The Director anticipates 100,000 visitors 
per year. 

The Semiannual Communication included distribution of materials promoting 
"enthusiastic involvement" in 5 projects, the up-coming 200th Anniversary, 
DeMolay, the Tavern Restoration, Masonic Education and a Masonic Widows' 
Program. The latter is being copied from a "successful" corresponding program in 
Maine. The Grand Lodge was called off to permit exemplification by DeMolay of 
"the degree of EBON." There is a 10c assessment in the Grand Lodge per capita for 
DeMolay and a separate DeMolay Foundation now has $35,000 capital. Six 
scholarships of $450 each were awarded. 

At the Annual Communication, the Constitution was amended to provide for 60 
year and for 75 year Veterans' Medals which "may be presented during the year . . . 
not confined to the exact date, if such procedure shall be deemed by the Grand Master 
to benefit Masonry." 

The Grand Master issued dispensations for 29 Table Lodges. These are 
increasingly popular. He refused to allow a candidate to be initiated on the same night 
as his ballot. 

Lodge Secretaries and Treasurers have to be bonded. Grand Lodge proposes to 
take out a Blanket Fidelity Bond. Substantial savings will result. Action will be 
finalized at the next Semiannual Communication. All officers will be covered, $25,000 
gross liability per lodge, cost per lodge $11.40 annually, higher coverage available 
optionally at low rate. 

Grand Lodge held Lodges of Instruction in each of the Districts. The Lodge of 
Research had 4 meetings. 

The Home had 35 guests at the year end. Cost per guest was $1 1,300, of which 
wages were 55% and food only 8% (less than $950 per guest) which seems abnormally 
low, especially as numerous employee meals must have been included. Revenue 
exceeded expenses by $130,000. Of the revenue. Grand Lodge only contributed 3%, 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 29A 

37% came from the Trust Fund (assets $2.9 million), and 31% from paying guests. In 
addition to the Trust Fund there are $1.3 million in Home accounts so there are no 
financial problems. 



NEW JERSEY — 1981 

194th Annual Communication — April 29, 30 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. C. O. Brodin presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. H. N. Boyd elected and installed 

Lodges 232 Membership 70,203 Loss 2,204 

Our M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies attended the Annual Communication. 

"Mandated material" had been distributed with the "New Jersey Freemason" 
March issue so as to be available to the membership prior to the Grand Lodge 
meeting. The Grand Master approved 41 dispensations for Table Lodges, including 
one at the Masonic Home Square Club at which he presided, this being one of the 254 
days on which he reports Masonic engagements. 

A Manual for lodge Organists was issued. Where a lodge had no Organist "a 
series of cassette tapes should be made." 

Sixteen lodges consolidated or merged into eight lodges. The formal return of old 
Warrants and the presentation of new ones was conducted at Grand Lodge. In his 
installation address at the end of Grand Lodge, the new Grand Master said: "It is my 
aim to try to strengthen our Lodges by challenging them to build on what they have. If 
there is nothing to build on, we will help them unite with stronger Lodges for their own 
good." A resolution to require a written report to Grand Lodge on a personal 
approach to a brother before his suspension N.P.D. could be made was defeated after 
debate. The Grand Master reported on a survey which he had conducted on 41 1 such 
suspensions. Contact had been made by person with 98, by telephone with 81 and by 
letter only with the rest (232). Reasons were: not interested 216, family problems 24, 
illness 2, dual membership suspension 2, conflict with a member of the lodge 41, and 
no forwarding address 133. 

Another resolution defeated would have removed the required 6-month wait 
between the M.M. degree and application to an appendant Order. The pertinent 
remark during debate was made by the S.G.W. "If you said within the 6 month period 
the new M.M. must visit the Home, attend a Lodge of Instruction, see each degree 
conferred at least once and attend a Masonic meeting on Enlightenment, he would be 
busy for 6 months . . . If you are just going to let him sit around then you might as well 
let him go." 

The Grand Lodge of Alaska and the Grand Lodge of Maranhao, Brazil were 
recognized. No action was taken on the Regular Grand Lodge of Belgium. 

The annual meeting of the Masonic Charity Foundation of New Jersey was held 
during Grand Lodge. Assets are close to $23 million, of which $6.7 million are fixed. 
Extensive construction and renovation of the Home (first opened 1898) is proceeding 
to get it to fully modern standards, including "gutting" some obsolete buildings. 



30A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

There were 245 residents and a waiting list of 175. Operating cost was $4.3 million 
($17,400 per resident), 22% over last year! Next year's budget is over $5 million. 

The "Outreach" program for widows etc. has a toll free number. Some $70,000 
went to scholarships (1 x $10,000, 2 x $5,000 and 25 x $2,000). 

Grand Lodge also sponsors "Acacia-Lumberton Manor Inc." a nonprofit 
housing for senior citizens at federally subsidized rents. 

One unusual report (which no doubt interested M.W. Bro. Davies) was on behalf 
of the New Jersey Masonic Radio Club who have 275 Masons on their mailing list, all 
holding amateur radio licenses. They report contacts with 14 countries as well as tie-in 
with six "Masonic nets." 



NEW MEXICO— 1981 

104th Annual Communication — March 16. 17 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. H. E. Roser presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. T. A. Case elected and installed 

Lodges 68 Membership 12,332 Loss 277 

plus 1 Lodge of Research 

The Grand Master was optimistic: — 

"I see a ground swell of emotion to return to the moral 
principles on which these United States were individually and 
collectively founded. This great Fraternity cannot help but grow 
and prosper in that moral climate . . . Some may feel that this is a 
pollyannish attitude. I do not mean to imply that the problems . . . 
will magically disappear." 

He ruled that the term "lottery" involved money at some point. A raffle ticket 
sale was a lottery. A donated door prize with no exchange of money was not. 

His recommendations that the per capita be increased ($7 to $8). that a prepaid 
perpetual membership plan be approved, and that the Grand Secretary Emeritus be 
given the rank of Honorary Past Grand Master were all approved, but his request that 
smoking be barred in lodge rooms while the lodge was at labor was rejected! 

The Grand Lodge of Alaska was recognized as was the new Regular Grand 
Lodge of Belgium. 

Grand Lodge gave matching scholarships ($100 maximum), to those given to 
public school students by individual lodges. The Scottish Rite was thanked for 
matching each such Grand Lodge contribution as well. 

Reserves in Masonic Charities of New Mexico Inc. were increased to $157,000. 
Contributions were substantially added to the principal and donations ($9,568) were 
essentially the interest received. 

Installation of Grand Lodge officers was open. Families were introduced. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 31A 

NEW SOUTH WALES — 1980 

92nd Annual Report 

Quarterly Communications September 12, December 12, 1979 

March 12, June II, 1980 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. N. W. Warren presiding 

Lodges 811 Membership 77,448 Loss 2,264 

That Freemasonry in New South Wales is active and very much alive is fully es- 
tablished by the construction, initiation and operation of the great Masonic Centre in 
Sydney. Nevertheless the statistics reflect a cloudy sky. The number of lodges 
decreased by 28 (1 new lodge, 3 charter surrenders, 26 lost in consolidations) and 
another lodge was given permission to suspend work for 12 months. There are 114 
lodges less than at the peak of 915 in 1969. Membership has dropped each year since 
1958 and is now only 57% of the 135,126 maximum. 

In reassuming his office for a second term at a Special Communication, the 
Grand Master said: — 

"Let us never forget that we are the heirs of beneficiaries of 
the past and also the ancestors of the future . . . These benefits are 
part of our inheritance and now it is our responsibility to 
appreciate, to conserve, to enrich and to transmit to our heirs. . . . 

Let us then use this occasion of change and renewal to forcibly 
impress upon our minds the awesome responsibility to nurture the 
results of centuries of dedication . . . and to build upon those 
benefits so that our legacy to our successors is a living, vibrant and 
progressive Craft." 

Some restructuring of Grand Lodge changed Districts to conform with civil 
boundaries. The Grand Master announced important ritual changes approved by the 
Ritual Committee and by the Board. The penalties are completely removed from the 
obligations but there is now "reference" to the penalties in a separate paragraph. The 
decree by the Grand Master is of December 12, 1979. (cross refer to New Zealand). 
The old reference to "allegiance due to the ruler of your native land" also now 
disappears in this jurisdiction. 

Your reviewer was impressed with progress with "Masonic Music." There is now 
an official manual published by Grand Lodge, in keys suitable for male voices for all 
degrees and installations "plus items incidental to other Masonic occasions and 
ritual." Tapes are being prepared complete with organ, vocalists, and trumpeter. 

Following closing of Grand Lodge in the December Quarterly the "excellent 
colour film 'Onward Brother Masons'," which portrays the official opening of the 
Masonic Centre, the dedication of the Grand Temple, the unveiling of the 
Commemorative Legend and dedication of the War Memorial, as well as highlights of 
the International Masonic Festival, was shown. This is available through the Grand 
Secretary's office. 

Recognition was withdrawn from the Grand Lodge of Belgium and given to the 
new "Regular" Grand Lodge there. 



32A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

The William Thompson Masonic School and Hostel has 1 1 residents in 3 houses 
and 45 non-residents. Tax "rate exemptions" for the school were granted by local 
municipal authorities. 

The N.S.W. Masonic Hospital reported the conclusion of a A$l million 
construction and renovation with a new operating theatre complex opened by the 
Governor of N.S.W. in August 1979. This is a major hospital. 

The Deputy Grand Master, R.W. Bro. H. G. Coates was elected Grand Master 
at the June Quarterly and will be installed during the July 1980 Special 
Communication. 

NEW YORK — 1980 

199th Annual Communication — May 6. 7 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. W. R. Punt presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. B. Widger elected and installed 

Lodges 886 Membership 172,696 Loss 7,173 

M.W. Bro. W. K. Bailey represented our Grand Lodge at the Annual 
Communication. 

Grand Lodge not only lost over 7,000 in membership but 26 lodges as well (22 by 
amalgamation, 4 by charter surrender). The present membership is only 56% of the 
1956 peak and one-half of the all-time peak of 1929. 

The numerous reports were preprinted and were dealt with in a minimum of 
Grand Lodge time. The appendices have most of the substance in the Proceedings. 

Bro. Senator John H. Glen received the Grand Lodge Medal for Distinguished 
Achievement and addressed the Grand Master's Dinner. 

Although revenue exceeded expense of $750,000 by $100,000, the per capita dues 
were increased from $3.50 to $4.25. 

The Home also operated in the black with revenue of over $9 million (47% from 
residents, 25% from endowments, 13% from direct legacies and bequests, 6.5% from 
Grand Lodge) and expenses of $8.25 million (68% salaries, 7% food, 6% fuel and 
utilities) equivalent to $16,500 for each of the 509 residents. The Home is operating 
"under the state-mandated program to renovate and update our facilities." Very 
sizable expenses are in prospect and a "Think Big and Build" program is under way 
and has raised $4.5 million of $9.5 million objective to increase the endowment for 
future requirements. The Home assets are listed as $27.5 million of which $8.9 million 
are fixed. 

The Masonic Medical Research Laboratory is another major benevolent 
commitment. Expenditures were just over $1 million. Operations were $200,000 in the 
red. Reserves are $1.9 million. 

The Judge Advocate had one interesting decision to make. Two lodges 
amalgamated but their respective By-laws provided different treatment of "life 
members." It was held that life members would retain the same rights as they had had 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 33A 

before amalgamation (granted this meant 2 classes of such members) but that all 
future life members would conform to the requirements of the new lodge. 

Lodges in Lebanon, under the District Grand Lodge of Syria-Lebanon, are still 
unable to meet. Two of these lodges still contributed $1,000 each to the 'Think Big 
and Build" program! 

The "Regular Grand Lodge of Belgium" was recognized. The Grand Lodge of 
Mississippi had previously withdrawn recognition from New York. Mississippi has 
apparently thought better of their action and resumed relations. 

Regardless of its membership problems, this Grand Lodge remains very active. 
Its Fellowship Committee and other committees promote and manage many activities 
throughout the Craft. An extensive program is prepared for the up-coming 
Bicentennial year. 

NEW ZEALAND— 1980 

91st Annual Communication — November 26 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. R. H. Ashby presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. F. R. Knox elected and installed 

Lodges 428 Membership 37,466 Loss 966 

incl. 10 Research Lodges 

The "nett loss" in membership is reported as 934. The figure above is the 
difference in "closing membership" during the year ending June 30th. 

Several matters of significant importance were dealt with at the Annual 
Communication, each initiated by a carefully prepared report from the Board of 
General Purposes, producing an active debate (recorded verbatim), and decided by a 
vote of Grand Lodge: — 

The ritualistic penalties were, by ballot vote 469 to 417, removed from the 
obligations, the candidate to be advised of the wording and the tradition involved 
immediately after his obligation. The new text was "demonstrated" to Grand Lodge 
prior to discussion on the motion as part of the recommendation of the Board of 
General Purposes. Some Australian Grand Lodges, including New South Wales and 
Western Australia, have already taken similar action. Strong language was used in 
debate, from "Immoral, unlawful and barbaric" to "Feelings of unease." (Your 
reviewer personally regards action of this scope or principle as inevitable, sooner or 
later, throughout intelligent and traditional Freemasonry). 

"The New Zealand Board of Investigation" was set up to remove liability from 
committees of investigation of individual lodges or within Districts under "The 
Human Rights Act or other current legislation." There was already a case of a 
rejected candidate seeking redress under the Act, denied by the appropriate 
"Commission" but appealed to the "Tribunal" and still sub judicae. There was 
extended debate as to "interference" with the rights of individual lodges, but the terms 
of reference for the new Board appear to have been reasonably set out, following 
careful preliminary work and legal consultations by the Board of General Purposes. 
The show of hands vote recorded was 255 to 203 in favour (see also Montana. 1980). 



34A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

The entire system of Masonic trials was restructured to an essentially 
commission form. Previously the whole Board of General Purposes had to become 
involved. This produced the longest debate of all, the Board submitting some 
amendments to their original proposal and other amendments being introduced and 
vigorously debated. The final format was approved by a 275 to 71 show-of-hands vote. 

The per capita was increased from NZ$4 to NZ$5 to meet increasing costs. 
Grand Lodge capital has a 12.6% annual return which is probably as high as for any 
similar fund in the world. Grand Lodge allocated NZ$150,000 towards the reserve for 
their centennial. This reserve is now NZ$318,000. 

Benevolent subscriptions were NZ$130,000. The Kirkpatrick House for girls 
only had 7 residents at the year end. There need not be "a Masonic connection" but 
lodge sponsorship is required. The number of "annuitants" is approaching zero with 
wider state social benefits. The Papakura Masonic Home had a significant surplus. 
There was some criticism at Grand Lodge that not enough was being done with 
benevolent dollars. Twenty-five bursaries were awarded, 16 for secondary education 
and 9 for university or professional study. 

Recognition was withdrawn from the Grand Lodge of Belgium and accorded to 
the new Regular Grand Lodge. The Grand Master, with regret, terminated the 
appointment of R.W. Bro. Sir James Stubbs as the representative of his Grand Lodge 
near the Grand Lodge of England because of "inflammatory and derogatory 
(remarks) both with reference to our Grand Lodge and in personal references" during 
visits to E.C. Lodges in New Zealand. This is, of course, a most regrettable 
consequence of the dispute between the two Grand Lodges involved, on which your 
reviewer has commented in previous reviews. 

The new Grand Master is a former Provincial Grand Master. The installation 
followed the traditional form for "down under" Grand Lodges in the presence of the 
Grand Masters (each with his delegation) from each of the Australian Grand Lodges. 
In his address M.W. Bro. Knox said: — 

"If Freemasonry is locked away in our Lodge Rooms it will 
be as expressive as the furniture. Beautiful but dumb. To be 
effective, Freemasonry needs to be practiced by its adherents, not 
so much by word as by example. Its teachings must first capture 
the imagination, be accepted in our hearts as worthy of time and 
thought and then finally translated into a way of life ... It is only 
when the community at large can see that Freemasonry has a 
beneficial influence on men that we will bring worthy citizens to 
our doors. . . . 



. . . We should not shrink from the examination of outdated 
customs . . . (We) should encourage daylight Lodges, permit our 
Lodges to experiment with variable meeting times, perhaps permit 
a wider discretion of acceptable dress, involve our wives and 
families a great deal more in our social activities, and, above all, 
live openly in the community as practicing Freemasons proud of 
our organization and of what it achieves .... 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 35A 

Warm tributes were paid to the devoted work of the retiring Grand Master, 
M.W. Bro. Ashby, tributes which, considered in the light of your reviewer's 
experiences in New Zealand in 1980 and subsequent correspondence were fully and 
amply justified. 

NORTH CAROLINA — 1981 

194th Annual Communication — April 21, 22 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. E. S. Aldridge presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. N. B. Banks elected and installed 

Lodges 392 Membership 72,977 Gain 32 

plus 1 U.D. 

The Grand Master, who had attended our Annual Communication, disciplined a 
lodge who had initiated a candidate at the same meeting at which his ballot had been 
taken. The E.A. had to be reobligated at a following meeting, his E.A. degree dating 
from then, and the Grand Master's order as to the offence officially entered in the 
lodge minutes. He recommended that open lodge installations could be held on a 
Sunday afternoon "to increase attendance." No action appears to have been taken. 

The Home and the Orphanage are of considerable concern as to finances and 
management. A campaign to raise $10 million over the next 8 years is being initiated, 
with "a Public Relations Man" hired full time to promote the drive. 

The Home had an average of 161 residents and there is a waiting list. Operating 
expenses of $1.4 million were $135,000 over revenue (of which $400,000 came from 
Craft Lodges and Grand Lodge). A few years ago a number of separate apartments 
were built for sale, to revert to the Home with death or inability to utilize. This idea 
has not worked. Most of the apartments have remained vacant and a drain on Home 
finances. 

The Orphanage completed the year with 108 boys and 68 girls. There are 
vacancies and enrolment is declining. Due to retirements there were substantial staff 
changes. The Orphanage was to receive a State grant of $46,000 and Grand Lodge 
was threatened with a suit by the Civil Liberties Union for disbursing State funds 
without signing the "Civil Rights Compliance Act." This got into the papers with the 
statement that Masons were "paganistic." The State funds were not accepted. A 
motion to use the regular County High School for grades 9-12 was defeated and 
another motion to make facilities available to handicapped students laid over. The 
Masons of North Carolina are very proud of their 108-year operation of the 
Orphanage which has provided loving care "for thousands of children and saved the 
taxpayers millions of dollars." Grand Lodge Proceedings are printed in the 
Orphanage Printing Shop. 

NOVA SCOTIA — 1981 

116th Annual Communication — June 5, 6 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. D. J. C. Waterbury presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. G. P. Carroll elected and installed 

Lodges 116 Membership 10,556 Loss 166 



36A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

The Annual Communication was held at Acadia University. Wolfville, a 
"spacious and excellent facility." 

Amendments to the Constitution were largely housecleaning. "Gold" is now 
defined as "gold, gold filled, gold finished, gilt metal and gold in colour." A collective 
ballot may now be taken, by unanimous consent, on multiple candidates. 

The Board of Masonic Education met 4 times, held 3 workshops, renewed 
publication of the Nova Scotia Freemason and are looking towards "a rejuvenation" 
of the library. 

Grand Lodge operated with a nominal financial surplus. The per capita was 
raised $2 (Grand Lodge $3.50 to $4.50 and the Home $3 to $4). The Home was filled 
with 59 residents and there is a waiting list. In spite of the low cost of $7,000 per 
resident there was a small deficit for the year. The Endowment is now $ 1 .6 million and 
provided 32% of the revenue (Guests 56%, Grand Lodge only 8%). 

Virgin Lodge No. 3 becomes a 200-year lodge in January 1982. 

The Grand Lodge of Alaska was recognized. 

The Grand Master's Banquet and Ball were held on Saturday evening. June 6th. 
and there was a Divine Service in University Hall the following morning. 



OHIO— 1980 

171st Annual Communication — October 17, 18 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. C. A. Brigham Jr. presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. E. L. Miller elected and installed 

Lodges 681 Membership 233.254 Loss 3,822 

There were 25 special Emergent Communications. 3 for lodge building 
cornerstones, 6 for dedicating lodge premises and 16 for "rededications" i.e. special 
anniversaries or the like. Two lodges celebrated their 175th year. Amity Lodge No. 5 
had been chartered by the Grand Lodge of Pennsylvania and their Grand Master 
came to their special event. 

The Grand Master issued a general notice, required to be read in all lodges and in 
all appendant bodies together with the appropriate section of the Grand Lodge code, 
that no meetings, committee meetings, social functions or "any type gathering" were 
permitted on Sunday other than those specified in the code, and that this applied to all 
Masons whether meeting under Craft or other Masonic auspices. He also listed 8 
religious dates (5 Christian, 3 Jewish) to be avoided except for stated meetings. He 
issued an edict that it was a Masonic offence "to authorize, participate, or engage in 
any solicitation outside of the ranks of the Fraternity using . . . any word or term 
tending to identify The Grand Lodge of Ohio" with the request. 

The Grand Master's address included a letter he wrote to a NPD suspended 
member answering 1 1 questions posed by the brother who was probing, from a 
fundamentalist Christian viewpoint, the relation between "religion" and 
Freemasonrv. The Grand Master admitted that he had answered in detail not as "in 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 37A 

any way an official text" but "more for the organization of my own thought than for 
the edification of the propounded" In another section he commented that 
Freemasonry had not been free of racial prejudice suggesting that we "examine our 
hearts" and raised the questionable language of the penalties, believing that we might 
better recite "bearing in mind the penalty accepted by our ancient brethren." 

"There is little comfort in the (membership) statistics." The underlying problem 
is forcefully exposed in an age survey. Extrapolating the figures recorded for 88.4% of 
the total membership, your reviewer calculated that there were 12,224 members 
between 81 and 90 and only 7,454 between 21 and 30!! The true comparison is 
probably worse as a higher percentage of the younger age group would normally be 
included in such a survey. 

Much of the publicity, as invigorated 2 years ago by M.W. Bro. Rasor, has 
continued. Districts hosted scholarship winners (29 at $500 each) at District 
Receptions for the Grand Master. "I heard no one say they couldn't afford one more 
plate at the dinner that night." The Brotherhood Program with the Knights of 
Columbus and B'nai B'rith continued active. Special awards received press coverage. 
A history of Grand Lodge "Frontier Cornerstone" is "off the press." But the age 
problem shows in that there were more 60-year veterans' awards than 50-year ones. 
That seems incredible, but the numbers given are 1,180 and 1,178. Table Lodges have 
been increasing. 

Extensive changes in the code for the government of lodges were proposed and 
will be considered next year. 

Grand Lodge per capita was increased to $2 per initiation plus $4 per member 
($1.80 to Grand Lodge, $2.20 to the Home). The contribution per initiate to the 
George Washington Memorial went up from $1 to $5. 

The Home had 476 guests at an average cost of $13,000. Next year's budget is for 
$6.35 million. 

Recognition was withdrawn from the Grand Lodge of Belgium and given to its 
new "Regular" Grand Lodge. 

OKLAHOMA — 1981 

73rd Annual Communication — February 10, 11, 12 
being also the 88th Annual Communication of the 

Grand Lodge of Oklahoma Territory and the 

108th Annual Communication of the Grand Lodge 

of Indian Territory. 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. B. A. McCurley presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. W. B. Haney elected and installed 

Lodges 329 Membership 62,437 Loss 1,480 

plus 1 Research Lodge 

The very serious problems in this Grand Jurisdiction were noted in last year's 
review. The Grand Master and his officers have been taking measures, sometimes 
drastic, to normalize the situation. The Grand Master reported:— 



38A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

"My Brethren, many unfavourable conditions exist among 
the Craft . . . There is evidenced in all areas of the State a general 
lack of knowledge of our ritualistic work and even worse ... of 
knowledge of, or regard for, our Masonic Law . . . (which is) the 
rule by which we discipline ourselves to live according to those 
principles and teachings. So long as we maintain that discipline 
Freemasonry will survive. If we permit the discipline to collapse, 
we can expect a deterioration which will eventually lead to the total 
annihilation of the fraternity." 

Per capita dues to Grand Lodge were doubled ($3 to $6) to stop deficits which 
were eroding capital. The Print Shop, "originally constructed and equipped to provide 
vocational training for the children of the Masonic Home." is to make charges to 
permit modernization of equipment. This shop has grown to a sizable operation, 
printing the G.L. magazine, the Proceedings, and working for G.L., for constituent 
lodges and for affiliated bodies. 

The Grand Master arrested the Charter of a lodge with "no desire to resolve their 
problems," which included only 1 meeting in 2 years and allowing their premises to 
deteriorate badly. He suspended from "his powers and duties" a W.M. who admitted 
embezzlement of his employer's funds and also removed him from the office of Senior 
Grand Steward of Grand Lodge (an appointive office in the line to become G.M.) and 
ordered charges of UMC laid before a Grand Lodge Commission. He took the 
extraordinary action of making a Mason at Sight ("including all lectures") a 22-year- 
old man who had served in DeMolay for 7 years and was their State Junior Councilor, 
but who had been blackballed twice (a 12 month interim) it having been stated "not 
because of any fault with Mickey but because of personal differences with his mother 
he would never get into Masonry." As to this the Jurisprudence Committee were "of 
the opinion that such an action involves the sanctity of the ballot which should be 
avoided. (But) there is no question as to the authority of a Grand Master to make a 
Mason at sight." 

There were 7 Special Communications, including 2 cornerstone ceremonies at 
High Schools. 

Resolutions were approved to move the Annual Communications to a weekend in 
the hope of improving attendance. A resolution to admit 18-year-old candidates was 
defeated. Presentation of 50-year pins had been neglected. In a catch-up, some 375 
were presented, including 21 to members of Siloam Lodge No. 276, Oklahoma City, 
which with 2.446 members has double the membership of the next largest lodge in the 
State. E.A.s and F.C.s may now have Masonic Funerals. 

The Grande Loge Reguliere de Belgique was recognized. Recognition was 
refused the Grand Orient of Brazil and the Grand Lodge of Baja California Sur. 

Public School work included presentation of over 2,000 certificates. The senior 
essay contest, "Morals and the future of America," had 222 entrants for the 6 awards. 

The Home operated for its 1st full year under the Masonic Charity Foundation of 
Oklahoma. Average cost for each of the 110 guests was $10,700. The Charitable 
Foundation has assets of $13.2 million of which $2.8 million is fixed. The value of 
investments is close to double the cost, due to massive appreciation of major oil 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 39A 

company stocks. The Hospital Services Committee did extensive work with patients 
in the veterans' hospitals. 

The installation of Grand Lodge officers was open, complete with family 
introductions. 

OREGON — 1980 

130th Annual Communication — June 11, 12, 13 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. R. M. Rauenhorst presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. J. F. Erwin elected and installed 

Lodges 179 Membership 30,726 Loss 821 

A second eruption of Mount St. Helens occurred early on June 13th and traffic 
and atmospheric conditions significantly reduced attendance on the last day of Grand 
Lodge. 

The Grand Master wanted some possible ritual changes studied. A shortened 3rd 
degree 3rd section lecture is already permitted. Experimental use of a similar short 
form for the 1st degree was rejected, as was simplification of "The Masonic Position 
of Attention" (whatever that is). 

The Committee on Government and Legislative Affairs reported they had helped 
"defeat" 1 1 bills dealing with exemption from property taxes and "as a result the 
Masonic Fraternity was not required to pay approximately $600,000 in property taxes 
during 1980." Grand Lodge approved hiring a government relations firm which 
"represents 94 private and fraternal organizations" to provide prompt warning of 
possible undesirable legislative bills. "Committee members will continue to represent 
the Masonic Fraternity in legislative hearings." 

The Grand Master appointed 5 trial boards, 3 of which were in one Lodge. This 
"should never have been needed had the Past Masters lived up to their duties." 

Twenty-six families received $43,000 in "educational assistance." 

The Home had 83 residents (average cost $1 1,600). The Home endowment stands 
at $7.6 million. A resolution that assets transferred to the Home by residents on entry 
be available for improvements rather than added to the endowment fund was 
defeated. "Since the closing of farm operations . . . half the land has been unused." A 
development plan for 120 housing units for "qualified members who wish to live in a 
Masonic community" is being planned. 

Recognition was withheld from the "Regular Grand Lodge of Belgium" until the 
situation clarifies. 

PENNSYLVANIA — 1980 

Founded September 25, 1786 

Quarterly Communications March 5, June 4, September 3, December 3 

Annual Grand Communication — December 27 

Grand Master R.W. Bro. J. E. Trate presiding 

Lodges 588 Membership 219,286 Loss 3,111 



40A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

Our M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards attended the December Quarterly 
Communication. 

Five lodges were lost by mergers. 

Eighteen Grand Lodges sent delegates to the December Quarterly and six other 
groups represented Appendant Orders. Several brethren had been elected to 
Honorary Membership in Grand Lodge, including M.W. Bro. Stanley Maxwell. 
Twenty-four senior brethren of The Scottish Rite accompanied him. 

Decisions of the Grand Master included regulation and registration of all 
Masonic Clubs, and directions for control of "Permanent" and "Charitable" Funds 
of individual lodges. 

The contribution per initiate to the George Washington National Memorial 
Association was increased from $1 to $5 as is being done in most U.S. Jurisdictions. 

The Committee on Youth Services reported at each Quarterly Communication. 
Sessions for DeMolay, for Rainbow and for Job's Daughters were sponsored at the 
Patton Campus. A "Higher Education Loan Program" had 128 student loans, 
totalling $170,000, on the books at the end of 1979. 

The Masonic Homes averaged 712 guests. Average costs were given as $18,250 
for "skilled care," $14,235 for "Intermediate care" and $11,500 for "residential 
care." Home assets are $92 million of which $17 million are fixed. Extensive 
renovations, additions and improvements are always underway. The operating 
expenses, including depreciation, were $12 million. The numerous pages of data on the 
Homes tell a story of dedicated work, of sound management and of tremendous 
undertaking. 

The list of lodges includes 10 who have no name, only a number. Nine of these 
are senior lodges such as No. 2, No. 3, No. 9 etc. 

PRINCE EDWARD ISLAND — 1981 

106th Annual Communication — June 27 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. D. P. MacLean presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. D. C. MacKinnon elected and installed 

Lodges 16 Membership 1,283 Loss 6 

A Special Communication was held the evening before the Annual 
Communication to attend Divine Service, at which Rev. Eric Dunn, State Deputy of 
the Knights of Columbus, brought greetings. A reception followed. 

Because of the small size of this Grand Jurisdiction, Grand Lodge officers 
participate in lodge affairs to a degree which would be impossible elsewhere. The 
Grand Master, usually accompanied by the Deputy Grand Master, visited each lodge 
at least twice. The Grand Lecturer, starting with two planned workshops, ended up by 
having a workshop-type meeting at 15 of the 16 lodges. When the Grand Master 
officially visits his own lodge, the Deputy Grand Master traditionally takes the Chair. 

Again, the Grand East can be reached at a relatively young age. The incoming 
Grand Master is still in his 40's and there are 26 living P.G.M.s. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 41A 

The year's finances were in the black. Benevolent endowment funds total 
$108,000 and only $6,000 of this is in securities maturing more than 10 years ahead. 
Fourteen scholarships were awarded. The amount of each is not stated. 

The Grand Lodge of Alaska was recognized. 

QUEBEC — 1981 

1 1 1th Annual Communication — June 4 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. W. Worwood presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. L. C. Martin elected and installed 

Lodges 105 Membership 1 1,682 Loss 448 

The Annual Communication was a particularly happy occasion for your reviewer 
as his step-son, R.W. Bro. George King was invested as D.D.G.M. of Montreal 
District No. 2. He was honoured by being received with M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards. 

A Special Communication was held to constitute and consecrate Phil-Can Lodge 
No. 137. This will provide a Masonic Home for brethren of Philippine origin. There 
were 14 charter members and the lodge reports 2 initiations. 

The Montreal District No. 3 Divine Service was a Mass at the Church of 
Convent Jesus Marie and celebrated by Father Beaubien S.J.. the President of the 
Canadian Centre for Ecumenism. The Grand Master, the Deputy Grand Master and 
5 Past Grand Masters attended. 

The Montreal Temple continues to be an albatross around the neck of Grand 
Lodge. There are some prospects of a sale, but not under acceptable terms. The Grand 
Master asked for a revitalization of the "Save the Temple" Fund. Three lodges were 
lost by amalgamation, including the Grand Master's Lodge in Quebec City. The 
linguistic pressures on education etc. can only increase. The future of Freemasonry in 
Quebec, if it is not to be restricted to that of a small minority within a small minority, 
lies with increasing interest among French speaking and Roman Catholic residents. 

"Business and political considerations continue to drain our 
Lodges of many of our most active brethren causing disruption to 
many facets of Masonic administration. In most of such instances 
the loss is a permanent one." 

The Grand Lodge of Alaska was recognized. 

QUEENSLAND — 1981 

60th Annual Report 

Quarterly Communications September 3, December 3. 1980 

March 4, June 3, 1981 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. F. J. Morgan, installed July 26, 1980, presiding 

Lodges 467 Membership 30,421 Loss 590 

including 

39 in the District Grand Lodge of North Queensland 

and 31 in the District Grand Lodge of Carpentaria 



42A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

At his installation at a Special Communication the new Grand Master had 
especial pleasure in introducing the two brethren who had sponsored his petition for 
Freemasonry "during World War II." Both hold Right Worshipful rank and are 95 
and 85 respectively. 

There were several constitutional amendments, including new forms for petition 
for initiation (also for affiliation). Some of the terms are of interest: — 

6. (c) Have you ever been a party to, or involved in, proceedings 
in a divorce or Family Law Court? (If the answer is "Yes" 
please furnish full particulars on a separate sheet of 
paper and provide copies of all relevant documents). 

13. (a) Do you recognize that loyalty to the Sovereign of the 
British Commonwealth and observance of the laws of our 
country are essential qualifications in any member of the 
Fraternity? 

16. Give the names and addresses of at least four referees to whom 
your private and business life are well known (apart from those 
mentioned in your proposition form) from whom enquiries may 
be made. 

***** 

I agree that all verbal and written communications made in 
connection with this application and as to my character and 
qualifications for admission into Freemasonry are privileged. 

(In addition the proposers have to certify they were "personally 
well acquainted" with the candidate for at least 12 months and 
provide the names of 2 more "referees.") 

Two lodges were permitted, after debate, to leave the District Grand Lodge of 
Carpentaria and come under the main Grand Lodge because they objected to a per 
capita increase in the District from A$3 to AS10 (although subsequently decreased to 
A$7, and then to A$5) to meet a financial emergency. 

Of historical interest, the "time capsule" from the "Alice Street Masonic 
Temple" in Brisbane, laid in 1885, was recovered when the old building was 
demolished. Its contents were in excellent condition and an extended report on them is 
given. The building had been turned over to the University of Queensland in 1935 as a 
gift and the University had established 3 "Masonic scholarships." 

The "Aged Masons, Widows and Orphans Fund" has assets of AS8.9 million. It 
provides significant support to the Home. The latter has some 500 residents and the 
government pays some two-thirds of the A$2 million annual cost. Seven categories of 
accommodation are provided; houses, flats, hostel, community care, sick bay, 
infirmary and hospital. Many voluntary services are provided by the brethren. There 
are daily musical programs (often impromptu) as there are "a large number of piano 
players and organists." Tools are requested as donations for the hobby shop ("No 
power tools, please"). The brethren are asked to contribute A$5 per year for the 
Home. 

Grand Lodge provided 8 bursaries. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 43A 

In the list of Grand Lodge Officers, it is noted that there are 2 Grand Chaplains. 
One of these is not a Past Master. 

RHODE ISLAND and PROVIDENCE PLANTATIONS— 1981 

Semiannual Communication — November 15, 1980 
190th Annual Communication — May 18 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. C. M. Menge presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. H. G. Spoerer elected and installed 

Lodges 45 Membership 11,927 Loss 371 

Occasional Grand Lodges were held in each of the 7 Masonic Districts. 

The Grand Master recommended at the Semi annual Communication, and 
approval was given at the Annual Communication, that the Director of Masonic 
Education be an appointee of the Grand Master, that he be responsible for all non- 
ritualistic instructions, forums and seminars and serve as Chairman of the Standing 
Committee on Masonic Education, holding R.W. rank. 

Grand Lodge benevolence and scholarships are handled through the Masonic 
Home Fund (assets near $1.9 million). There is an increasing significant credit 
balance each year and the Jurisprudence Committee had been asked to investigate and 
report on establishing a Home for seniors. They turned the idea down flat: — 

"We are sincere and adamant in our opinion that Grand Lodge per se could never 
undertake, finance and be successful with this project." 

Recognition was given the "Grand Lodge Regular" of Belgium at the Semi- 
annual Communication and to the Grand Lodge of Alaska at the Annual. 

Constitutional amendments were approved permitting the Grand Master to 
suspend for 120 days, pending Masonic Trial, any Mason convicted of a felony, and 
for establishing the mechanism for consolidation of lodges or of lodge buildings. 

Among the Grand Master's dispensations were 20 for "semipublic" installations. 

The Director of the Hospital Visitation Program of the Masonic Service 
Association spoke eloquently on this program, including some heart-warming (and 
partly heart-breaking) examples. 

SASKATCHEWAN — 1981 

75th Annual Communication — June 19 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. P. H. S. Campbell presiding 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. H. H. Astbury elected and installed 

Lodges 164 Membership 1 1,797 Loss 247 

A Service of Thanksgiving, conducted by M.W. Bro. Nixon, followed the open- 
ing of Grand Lodge: — 

"The heritage we enjoy . . . brings to mind the 16th Psalm, 
'the lines are fallen unto me in pleasant places; yea, I have a goodly 
heritage.' 



44A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

We describe our age as an age of conflict . . . (But) Masonry 
teaches that God is the centre and we learn that a centre is that 
point within a circle from which every point on the circumference 
is equally distant and we know that as (such) points are drawn 
closer to the centre the closer we come to God and the closer we 
come to each other . . . We are required by the faith we profess to 
be individually responsible for the bridging of chasms that separate 
men and classes. 



As we celebrate the founding of our Grand Lodge we pray 
that the genuine tenets of our time honoured institution will 
continue to be transmitted through it, pure and unsullied, from 
generation to generation to the Glory of God and the well being of 
our fellow men." 

The health of the Grand Master made long trips impractical, but he used his 
considerable abilities (well known to your reviewer from other Masonic associations) 
with devotion, perseverance and competence "to strengthen the foundation of 
Masonry." A lodge system of information was started through the Education 
Committee. An operating guide and a bimonthly letter to senior lodge officers from 
the Grand Master, manuals for lodge officers and for D.D.G.M.s and executive 
meetings of Grand Lodge officers established a focus for action at each level: — 

"It is evident that many lodges have been given a new sense of 
enthusiasm ... 74 Lodges had new candidates and this has 
stimulated ... a new spirit of vitality . . . The true value of 
Masonry is in the extent to which the lodge keeps its members 
involved and engages their interest in building character and moral 
living . . . The condition of Masonry for the future will largely 
depend on how well these 74 lodges impart to their 206 new 
members this concept of Masonr\." 

The problems of population shifts from rural areas remain. Three lodges were 
lost by consolidation. Several rural lodges required lOCFr of their remaining resident 
membership to hold meetings. More consolidations are certain. 

The Grand Master was asked for a dispensation to heal the irregularity of a lodge 
which received a petition, appointed the required committee, received the committee 
report, and balloted all at the same meeting! The candidate was, obviously, not at 
fault. The Grand Master ordered the lodge to give notice of motion in its next 
summons that it intended to apply for a dispensation and include full details on the 
applicant as required by the constitution. The dispensation was granted after the 
Grand Master received a report of the discussion in lodge and the unanimous passage 
of the motion. 

The Grand Master ruled that, in the event of a postal interruption, lodges could 
use personal delivery and phone to the extent possible for notices of meetings, but 
could not deal with notices of motion, with reports on petitions, or with balloting at 
such meetings, nor could the E.A. degree be conferred. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 45A 

Grand Lodge operated in the black and the benevolent fund increased. One $300 
scholarship was given and more money will be available next year for this purpose. 
Comprehensive financial management is being set up. 

The Grand Lodge of Santa Catarina, Brazil, and the Grand Lodge of Alaska 
were recognized. 

SCOTLAND — 1981 

1980 Quarterly Communications 
February 7, May 1, August 7, November 5 

Installation and Festival of St. Andrew November 27, 1980 

M.W. Grand Master Mason Sir James Wilson McKay, 
K.B., D.Litt., D.L., J. P. 

Lodges 1.094 (of which 5 are not working): divided Metropolitan 
39, Provinces 614, Districts (Overseas) 403, under (overseas) 
Superintendents 21, overseas and under Grand Lodge 17 

Your reviewer has both the Proceedings and the Year Book. 

In view of the political situation, 11 lodges in Pakistan were declared dormant. 
These are not included in the numbers given above. 

One new lodge was formed. Fidelity No. 1710 in Johannesburg. 

A complete reorganization of Benevolent administration, providing for a Board 
of Benevolence and establishment of "The Scottish Masonic Benevolent Fund" was 
approved at the February Quarterly meeting. Government regulation of charities and 
taxation problems necessitated the change. The Proceedings list benevolent grants to 
individuals of over £8,600. The Scottish Masonic Homes remain as the principal 
charity. Twenty-one grants of 11 20 each were made to assist in providing education to 
children of deceased brethren. 

Required contributions from lodges annually range from £42.5 to £105 
depending on membership, "all the amounts being subject to VAT"! The Government 
appears to insist on its pound of flesh. But there is a notation in one of the minutes of 
the Grand Committee that Income Tax deducted from investment income of the 
benevolent funds had been refunded (£4,637, so the refund was significant). There is 
also a fee for each new joining member of daughter lodges. 

Negotiations have been continuing with Lodge Mother Kilwinning No. for 
some years as to the authority of that lodge to make certain Grand Lodge 
appointments. There are reports given at the Quarterly Communications but the 
problem remains unresolved, each "compromise" by one of the parties being turned 
down by the other. 

The Year Book contains the diary of the Grand Master Mason on his trip to 
South Africa and Zimbabwe for over 3 weeks in February and March and to 
Newfoundland for a week in mid October. Social gatherings were prominent:— 

"The emphasis always upon meeting the Brethren — if 
possible their wives . . . The wives are the mothers of our next 



46A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

generation of Brethren if not some of the present . . . (We) travelled 
14,500 miles (in S.A. & Zimbabwe) shook hands with over 3.000 
Brethren and their wives and helped let overseas Brethren know 
that we cared." 

The diary is a saga of luncheons (almost every day), dinners (informal and 
formal), installations, cocktail parties, receptions (numerous), buffet suppers, visits to 
Homes, to cottages, to hostels, to historic sites and buildings, sight-seeing, visiting 
game farms, and just plain socializing with members of the Craft. 

The Newfoundland visit lists (with details): 

Monday, October 13: tour "around the Bay," "delightful repast 
at a local hostelry," joint meeting of Lodge of Conception 
No. 1679 and Lodge Westmoorland No. 1689. 

Tuesday, October 14: reception S.C. and E.C. office bearers and 
W.M.s. 

Wednesday, October 15: Installation of District Grand Master, 
meeting with G.M.s of New Brunswick and of P.E.I.. recep- 
tion with representatives of religious denominations, cabinet 
ministers, the Mayor of St. John's etc. 

Thursday, October 16: Visit to Home for the Aged, lunch with 
Speaker of the House and with Cabinet ministers, tour of 
House of Assembly, briefing on the "Masonic Park" (a 
senior citizens Housing Project on some 40 acres, estimated 
cost $13.5 million), and a joint meeting of Lodge Tasker No. 
454 and Lodge St. Andrew No. 1139. 

Friday. October 17: formal visit to Government House, dinner 
for the District Grand Master and senior office bearers. 

Saturday. October 18: shopping tour, lodge installation in the 
afternoon, followed by dinner and dance. 

There are 15 S.C. lodges in Newfoundland. 

The Year Book lists rituals (English "Emulation") available in Braille for the 
blind as not only E.A., F.C., and M.M. but of "the Installed Master Ceremony," and 
of the Royal Arch degree. 

Some 13 papers are published in the Year Book. Your reviewer found two of 
unusual content. One details the "entry" of H.M. Habibullah Khan. Amir of 
Afghanistan into Freemasonry in India in 1907 which, for political reasons, had to be 
kept absolutely secret and with spy-thriller precautions to assure that the Amir was 
not followed to the lodge, that every detail was prearranged with verbal dispensation 
and all present sworn to secrecy (and be trustworthy as well). In World War I. the 
Amir was of incalculable help to England, but was assassinated shortly afterwards and 
English-Afghan relations deteriorated drastically. 

The other is titled "Lodge Masjid-I-Suleman No. 1324." This lodge was 
originally chartered and operative in Iran in connection with the Anglo-Persian Oil 
Co. personnel. It was the first S.C. Lodge in Persia, opened in 1923. consecrated and 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 47A 

chartered in 1924, to remain active for 27 years under frontier and desert conditions. 
Now it has been revived in Scotland in connection with the North Sea drilling rigs — 
still very much "The Oily Lodge"! 

SOUTH AFRICA — 1980 

Annual General Meeting — August 11, 1979 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. S. R. Gasson presiding 

Lodges 125 (of which 2 are in recess) Membership approx. 4,100 

The name of this Grand Lodge was changed from that of "Southern Africa" to 
that of "SOUTH AFRICA." The Grand Master's report indicated that the new 
Constitution was being printed, that a quarterly Newsletter had been established (1st 
issue. May 1979), that 2 lodges, previously in recess, had been "resuscitated" and that 
a new lodge, Tranquility No. 128, had been established as a Lodge of Instruction 
(limit 30 members, by invitation only). 

In his message in the Yearbook, the Grand Master wrote: — 

"... I have laid down as a general principle that wherever our 
Grand Lodge meeting is held annually in one of the four Provinces, 
it should be ended with a gala occasion in the form of a Charity 
Ball supported not only by members of our Order in that area, but 
also by the visiting Brethren who bring their wives along. A specific 
charity would be nominated and members of the public also 
encouraged to lend their widest support, and thus make such a 
laudable venture a real success. 

The Grand Lodge itself would make a substantial donation 
from its own benevolent funds so that the proceeds for handing 
over to the Charitable Organization concerned would be 
worthwhile." 

In the Yearbook (which continues to be of high standard) the only historical item 
is a translation of the correspondence that resulted from the "Diploma of Honorary 
Master" awarded "The Most Illustrious and Worshipful Brother Wilhelm I, Emperor 
of Germany, as a mark of respect and regard" by the Lodge de Goede Trouw (now 
No. 2) in 1887. 

There are articles by several senior Grand Lodge officers: — 

". . . The irony of life is that it takes a serious threat to our 
blessings to become aware of them. . . . 

Most of the time we are putting on spectacles when we look at 
the things we lack . . . How often the fly in the ointment grows so 
huge that we see only the fly and forget that we possess the 
ointment." 

("Gratitude," V.W. Bro. L. E. Worms) 

"... I am increasingly persuaded that a Lodge cannot grow if 
the members of the Lodge remain strangers to each other." 

("Unity," R.W. Bro. A. Van Niekerk) 



48A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

"There is an old story about three friends who (went) on a 
journey . . . The rich one (found) he had not taken his food with 
him. The other two told him not to worry as one had brought three 
loaves and the other two loaves. The rich man . . . insisted that 
there would be FIVE gold coins for them to share .... 

The question was how should they be shared? 

Should they share 2 1 /: each, or as one had brought 3 loaves 
and the other 2. should the share out be THREE and TWO? 

But the rich man insisted that this be FOUR and ONE. He 
explained: 

Each loaf had been shared in three, so the 5 loaves had split 
into 15 pieces. This was 5 pieces each. The man who had 3 loaves 
had 9 pieces, he therefore kept 5 for himself and gave the rich man 
4. The man who brought 2 loaves had 6 pieces, kept 5 for himself 
and gave the rich man 1 . So the coins were split FOUR and ONE. 

The moral of the story is that in our . . . lives, we should not 
accept easy solutions which are only superficially correct. Fair play 
and correctness should always be the motto and aim of the 
FREEMASON." 

("How fair can we be?" V.W. Bro. S. L. Louis) 

The Yearbook also has dozens of quotations. Your reviewer cannot resist passing 
on three of these: — 

"A man's dignity may be enhanced by the house he lives in. 
but not wholly secured by it: the owner should bring honour to the 
house, not the house to its owner." 

(Cicero. De Officiis. Bk.I. Ch.39) 

"Thank God every morning when you get up that you have 
something to do that day which must be done whether you like it or 
not. Being forced to work and forced to do your best, will breed in 
you temperance and self-control, diligence and strength of will . . . 
and a hundred virtues which the idle will never know." 

(Charles Kingsley. Town and Country Sermons) 

"Truth, after all. wears a different face to everybody, and it 
would be too tedious to wait till all are agreed. She is said to lie at 
the bottom of a well, for the very reason, perhaps, that whoever 
looks down in search of her sees his own image at the bottom, and 
is persuaded not only that he has seen the Goddess, but that she is 
far better looking than he had imagined." 

(J. R. Lowell, Democracy) 

As in previous issues, the Yearbook contains the reports of the Supreme Grand 
Chapter of the Holy Royal Arch. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 49A 

SOUTH CAROLINA — 1981 

244th Annual Communication — April 23, 24 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. J. B. McGuirt presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. V. T. Pinner Jr. elected and installed 

Lodges 324 Membership 75 J 05 Gain 202 

Thirteen Special Communications included laying 6 cornerstones (2 for High 
Schools, 4 Masonic) and 7 lodge dedications. 

Our M.W. Bro. Richards attended the Annual Communication. 

The opening of Grand Lodge was preceded by a religious service and a welcome 
from the Mayor. The Grand Master wrote to newly raised M.M.s, and asked lodge 
Secretaries to advise him promptly by letter so that there would be no delay. 

There were 3 workshop-type meetings — A "Crossroads Session" to which 
members of Appendant Orders were invited to discuss "Masonry's direction"; 
W.M.'s workshop; and an "In-depth Workshop Study" at which 5 papers were 
presented and discussed. 

The Grand Lodge of Alaska was recognized. No action was taken on Belgium. 
The situation in Spain, Portugal, Cuba, Ecuador and Nigeria was reviewed. 

The Bicentennial fund was finally closed out. $10,000 was transferred to a new 
account for the up-coming 250th Anniversary, the balance of $19,000 together with 
proceeds from books still on hand goes towards completion of a History of Grand 
Lodge and a pictorial History now being prepared. 

Your reviewer is still unable to reconcile himself to the large number of Masonic 
Trials seemingly characteristic of the southern U.S. jurisdictions. In these 
Proceedings the Jurisprudence Committee completed review of 20 cases (15 
expulsions, 1 indefinite suspension, 4 acquittals) and, in addition has 14 cases pending! 
The Grand Master said "These trials should make us more aware of our obligations." 
Of course your reviewer agrees, but surely it would have been better to guard the 
portals more carefully. 

The Masonic Education Committee had been very active, including workshops, a 
speakers bureau, publishing "Masonic Light," and special events. They decorated 
delegates to Grand Lodge with 10 (yes, ten) different coloured ribbons to designate 
different specific lodge "accomplishments." A code was in the Proceedings. It would 
be needed. 

Resolutions to increase the per capita from $1.50 to $3 and to have statewide 
concurrent jurisdiction were laid over until next year. 

SOUTH DAKOTA — 1980 

106th Annual Communication — June 10, 11 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. D. F. Robbins presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. H. R. Campbell elected and installed 

Lodges 145 Membership 13,694 Loss 283 

plus 1 Research Lodge 



50A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

An Occasional Grand Lodge was held to lay the cornerstone of the High Plains 
Heritage Centre at Spearfish. S.D., which will be a museum for heritage items from 
Nebraska, Wyoming, Montana, and both Dakotas. 

The evening before Grand Lodge, the Research Lodge heard a paper by Bro. 
Alphonse Cerza on "The Prince Hall Organization.*' The paper is published in full in 
the Proceedings and is a serious attempt to deal, largely on historical grounds, with a 
sensitive and controversial issue. The conclusions are that the Prince Hall 
Organization has, by choice, worked outside the main stream of Masonry for some 
200 years and that Masons should not today get distracted and individually disturbed 
by becoming controversially involved. Masonry, per se, has no regard to race or color. 
The issue should be left to sovereign Grand Lodges to resolve for themselves. Your 
reviewer must point out, from the known history of his own Grand Lodge, that the 
Grand Lodge of England, at least in the early 19th century, had a genius for believing 
that uncomfortable things would disappear if you ignored them. — so you did not 
answer correspondence and you didn't admit that the other fellow even existed. Our 
Canadian Masonic founders, if they had known, should have understood very well, 
and regardless of "regularity,"' the frustration of the founding members of the Prince 
Hall group. 

The Grand Master believed, "If we all keep working, very shortly we will reach a 
plateau from which we will start moving upward again." Those are optimistic words 
in a jurisdiction in whose 145 lodges 64 did no degree work whatever and where 2 
lodges were lost by consolidation and 1 by charter surrender. The secretary of 1 lodge 
died and there were no meetings, no returns, just nothing until the Grand Master 
investigated. 34 of the lodges had not been represented at Grand Lodge for 3 years. 
Another lodge got a dispensation to confer the M.M. degree short of time so that the 
candidate could become an officer on the regular installation date. On the positive 
side, there were 6 more E.A.s. 2 more F.C.s and 17 more M.M.s who received degrees 
than the previous year. So maybe the Grand Master's program of "An opportunity 
for Masonic Involvement," based on attention to the inactive and older member, the 
"masonic family," Youth, the ritual, and "publicity and information," did start to 
bear some fruit. The Grand Orator's address on "What more do Master Masons do 
. . . than Others" was similarly oriented. 

A scheme for Life Membership was referred back for study as the Board of 
Trustees, properly, concluded that inadequate initial capitalization was provided. 

An amendment to the constitution gave the Grand Master discretionary power to 
deal with applicants having serious physical handicaps. 

The Regular Grand Lodge of Belgium and the Grand Lodge of Honduras were 
recognized. Our Grand Lodge was not among the 16 jurisdictions whose Grand 
Representatives provided Fraternal Reviews. 

The open installation of Grand Lodge officers followed the official closing of 
Grand Lodge. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 51A 

SOUTH DAKOTA — 1981 

107th Annual Communication — June 9, 10 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. H. R. Campbell presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. E. J. Deadrick elected and installed 

Lodges 143 Membership 13,399 Loss 295 

The Grand Master believed that an Award Program for lodges, initiated by the 
previous Grand Master, was paying off. This emphasized orientation of new 
members, publicity, instruction, "a membership program,'" and youth and family 
involvement ". . . we may now reverse the membership loss of recent years and 
experience remarkable gains. This is happening in a number of lodges . . . Young 
people are, in increasing numbers, recognizing more stable and enduring methods of 
gaining their identity." Your reviewer hopes that he is right, but there is nothing in the 
statistics to justify this. The statistics tell essentially the same story as the previous 
year (q.v.). 

The Grand Lodge of Alaska was recognized. 

The Fraternal Correspondent sent a form questionnaire to each of the Grand 
Representatives for data to compile his report. 34 replied. It is assumed that our 
Grand Representative was inactive as we are not mentioned. 

The Grand Historian's report is completely unusual as it deals with a Governor 
of Dakota Territory 1880-1884, Nehemiah G. Ordway, who was a Mason from New 
Hampshire but who, fortunately for the Craft, never let it be known that he was a 
member. 

"Ordway was an excellent example of the post-civil war 
politician who brought the political morality of the country to such 
a low level between 1865 and 1900. 



(He) was indicted ... for corruption and bribery . . . but was 
allowed to escape by pleading "guilty but immune" (by virtue of 
office). 



The conclusion is inescapable that Ordway was an 
opportunist, who from the day he came to Dakota Territory, until 
he was removed from office, never missed a chance . . . ." (as a 
matter of fact he was not "removed from office," — he was just 
not reappointed for a 2nd term). 

Your reviewer has now seen just about everything in the line of Masonic speeches 
as recorded in Proceedings. 

TASMANIA — 1081 

Half-Yearly Communication — August 30, 1980 

Half- Yearly Communication — August 29, 1981 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. D. H. Johnstone presiding 



52A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

Your reviewer has the brief Proceedings of the above two Half-Yearly Com- 
munications but nothing for the intervening 90th Annual Communication of February 
1981. 

A highpoint has been the establishment of two new daylight lodges, the first a 
Research Lodge consecrated in 1980 and the second a regular lodge in 1981. The 
Grand Master notes "enthusiasm and initiative" in both efforts involved. 

Planning is beginning for the upcoming 1990 centennial. A suggestion to collect 
AS10 per member per year for 10 years to finance construction of a Hobart Masonic 
Centre was to be discussed at the Annual Communication. Apparently a Committee 
was set up but its report in August 1981 had no firm recommendations. The 
magnitude of the project and conflicting cash-requiring items required more 
consideration. 

The Grand Master had informal discussions with groups of Worshipful Masters 
on attracting new members and retaining existing membership. He believed that the 
formation of "The Australasian Masonic Information Exchange Centre" for 
correlating resources, expertise, and statistical information for all the "down under" 
Grand Lodges would be highly useful to all concerned. 

Grand Lodge gave strong support, including canvassing, to the Salvation Army 
Red Shield campaign, support which was warmly appreciated. 

A report on the Freemasons' Homes of Southern Tasmania indicated an annual 
cost of AS700.000 (120 residents) for an operating loss of AS20.000 covered by 
donations and special events. Assets are listed as AS1.2 million and building 
replacement cost as A$3 million. The Masonic Peace Memorial Haven of Northern 
Tasmania is adjacent to the Fred French Masonic Nursing Home. These are 
gradually being developed into an independent living hostel with day care, 
occupational therapy, and nursing home accommodation. 



TENNESSEE— 1980 

166th Annual Communication — March 26, 27 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. L. L. Farmer presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. R. W. Pearson elected and installed 

Lodges 389 Membership 97,672 Loss 197 

The Grand Master reported Masonic engagements on 260 days of the year, 
including attending all 30 District Meetings (total brethren at these. 7,776). He placed 
2 lodges under a year's probation, one for lack of activity and the other for 
deliberately, and with full knowledge of regulations to the contrary, conferring the 
M.M. degree on one of their candidates who had only received his F.C. degree 2 days 
before (He was fully proficient and was leaving the area, so why not? We'll pay the 
stated fine!). 

On the Grand Master's recommendation, the minimum fee for degrees was 
increased to $60 from $45. An increase in per capita from the current $3 is to be 
anticipated next year. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 53A 

Grand Lodge returns will be made before a stated date of postmark rather than 
by the date of receipt in the Grand Secretary's office. There had been significant 
postal delays (what else is new?) and Grand Lodge excused the penalty due in cases 
where mailing had been normally adequate by old standards. 

The regulation requiring 6 months between the M.M. degree and application for 
membership in a co-ordinate body was repealed. 

Our Grand Lodge is not among the 34 jurisdictions reviewed. 



TENNESSEE— 1981 

167th Annual Communication — March 25, 26 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. R. W. Pearson presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. D. W. Seaton elected and installed 

Lodges 383 Membership 97,590 Loss 82 

The functions of the Director of Masonic Education and those of the Grand 
Lecturers have been combined. Constitutional changes to conform with this are 
underway. Although Grand Lodge operated in the red, a proposed increase in per 
capita from $3 to $5 was rejected. The increase had been supported by the Grand 
Master and by Grand Lodge Committees. 

The Insurance Committee, which will become a permanent committee of Grand 
Lodge in due course, recommended very substantial increases in Grand Lodge 
coverage e.g. building and contents from $2.3 million to $4.5 million, liability from $1 
million to $5 million, and effected a blanket policy by competitive tender which 
actually decreased the premium paid formerly! The whole deal, including 7 coverages, 
shows what knowledgeable business judgement can do. 

Nine Lodges had irregularities healed (3 for accepting a petition from a candidate 
"rightfully the property" of another lodge, 3 for accepting a petition less than 12 
months after a rejection, 3 for conferring degrees less than 28 days apart) by paying a 
penalty to Grand Lodge. How much is not stated. 

The Shrine has left their premises in the Grand Lodge building. Concordant 
Orders and Grand Lodge have taken up the slack. 

The Grand Lodge of Alaska was recognized. 

The Proceedings contain an updated summary of extinct lodges, dating from St. 
Tammany No. 1, founded 1796, which became Harmony Lodge No. 1 of North 
Carolina in 1800 and whose charter was arrested in 1808 to Dover Lodge U.D., 
founded 1948. and its dispensation revoked the following year. 399 such lodges are 
listed. 

Our Grand Lodge is not among the 32 reviewed. 

The new Grand Master was onlv 38 when installed. 



54A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

TEXAS— 1980 

145th Annual Communication — December 5, 6 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. S. E. Hilburn presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. T. Land elected and installed 

Lodges 970 plus 2 U.D. Membership 215,182 Loss 1,783 

Thirteen cornerstones were "leveled" at "Special Representations" of Grand 
Lodge for 1 church, 5 schools, 1 village complex, 1 Shrine temple and 5 lodge 
buildings. 

The Grand Orator addressed the open session at the beginning of Grand Lodge. 
He laid 4 challenges publicly on the line: — 

"To clean up our act': This is the most disagreeable, 
distressing subject . . . (our distinguished guests may now close 
their ears) . . . (We find) blatant electioneering at every major 
Masonic event ... It becomes serious when hundreds of our Grand 
Lodge members spend more time milling around so-called 
candidate pillars in the lobby, than they do in considering the 
important business. 



'To straighten up our ritual 1 : . . . Would it shock you if I told 
you that, conservatively, well over 200 Lodges could not keep their 
Charters if they had to be just 75% perfect in opening and closing, 
let alone the Degree work? 



'To sharpen our leadership': If your Lodge is satisfied with the 
same old humdrum . . . the first strike is already called. 

If your lodge is satisfied with letting non-attending members 
stay in limbo ... the second strike is on the way. 

If your Master fails to take seriously his responsibility for 
training, motivating, leading his junior officers . . . sooner or later 
its strike three, y're out! 



'Polish up your Masonry": . . . We must remember that our 
Order is always one generation away from extinction . . . What the 
next generation knows about Masonry, our ideals and principles, 
depends on how well you and I communicate." 

The Grand Master made strong recommendations to limit electioneering. No 
action was reported, but the pressure must have some effect. Recommendations to 
increase the per capita from $4.40 to $6 and to raise the minimum annual lodge dues 
to $20 were approved. Both Grand Lodge and the Home had operated significantly in 
the red. 

Among the Grand Master's decisions approved was one refusing permission for 
reduced lodge dues for members over 60. "A Lodge may not classify members for 
dues paying purposes." He ruled that the words "declare and affirm" could not be 
substituted in the ritual, that a Square and Compasses could not be used on an 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 55A 

automobile, and that a candidate must be 21 as of the date his petition was received by 
a lodge. 

One new lodge was constituted, one reactivated and two started under 
dispensation. Two lodges disappeared by consolidation. The Grand Master gave 
blanket dispensations for open lodge meetings for anniversaries, installations, 
memorial services, or honouring individual Masons or members of their families 
subject to use of Masonic clothing (including officers' jewels) and "strict accordance 
with Masonic tradition, custom and dignity." He issued a proclamation for the 
observance of Public Schools week. 

Over 60 pages of the Proceedings are devoted to "An Approach to Lodge Officer 
Training," largely in terms of 16 specific "Leadership Challenges." One of these was 
"To look at a Lodge and its Master through the eyes of a new Mason." Among 
dozens of "do" and "don't" items in planning meetings were: — "Don't assume any 
person will be automatically prepared. Notify them — early!" "Don't schedule too 
much — always leave your audience wanting more." "Don't ask visitors to comment 
after the Speaker talks. Introduce them before he talks." "Do use a telephone 
committee." "Do make sure that new Masons and visitors NEVER sit alone or 
neglected." There is a list of perhaps 50 "program topics" suggested for use 
throughout the year. 

The Home and School lists "enrollment" of 61 "widows" and of 121 "students." 
Assets are over $15 million ($3.7 million fixed). The operating cost was $1.8 million 
for a $225,000 deficit (taken from reserves). 

The longevity of Texas Masons must be phenomenal, some 1 ,200 50-year awards 
were made. 

The last 60 pages start with a "Recapitulation of Membership" throughout 66 
jurisdictions with which Texas is in amity. The overall loss is 57,731 or 1.63%. Only 
Arizona, Florida, New Brunswick. North Carolina, Philippines, and South Carolina 
show gains. There are some incorrect figures (or typographical errors) e.g. British 
Columbia is shown as having 35 U.M.C. expulsions or suspensions, which just isn't so. 
The Fraternal Reviews follow the alphabetical sequence of Grand Lodges but 
concentrate on one (sometimes two) items with sizeable quotations per jurisdiction. 
Canada receives special recognition for Blood Donors. There is even a cartoon 
("Youth Activities") of a small fry looking at his father, somnolent on a sofa under a 
Masonic emblem on the wall, and saying, "I'd like to follow your footsteps — when 
are you gonna start making some?" Most of the reviews are valuable giving in depth 
reporting on major elements of Masonry in action. 



UTAH — 1981 

109th Annual Communication — February 2, 3 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. F. R. Begley and the 

Deputy Grand Master R.W. Bro. L. S. Axland presiding 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. L. S. Axland elected and installed 

Lodges 31 Membership 5,009 Loss 119 



56A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

The Grand Master, M.W. Bro. Begley suffered a heart attack during luncheon on 
the final day of the Annual Communication and died that afternoon in hospital while 
Grand Lodge was in session. 

An important Occasional Communication was for the laying of the cornerstone 
of the 5th Judicial Court Building in Salt Lake City on October 31st. 1980. The 
Governor of the State spoke and the Mayor of Salt Lake City, 7 members of the City 
Council, and 8 Judges of the 5th Judicial Circuit Court attended. The Deputy Grand 
Master (now Grand Master), R.W. Bro. Axland was President of the Salt Lake 
County Bar Association. Such public Masonic occasions are very rare in Utah. 

The Grand Master has authority over activities within co-ordinate bodies. He 
approved by-laws for an Association of Past Commanders Knights Templar, for a 
Shrine Club and for "The Royal Scots of Utah" being the members of the Royal 
Order of Scotland in Utah. The Grand Master's dispensations included reducing the 
time between degrees for a candidate leaving the State, and for a tiled meeting of a 
lodge in a recreation area. 

At the invitation of the Grand Master, the 1st, 2nd and 3rd sections of the 
DeMolay degree were exemplified during Grand Lodge. The Grand Lodge Youth 
Committee had underwritten numerous DeMolay and Job's Daughters activities 
throughout the year. 

The assets of the Masonic Foundation of Utah now exceed $1 million, based on 
cost. Over half the investments are in corporate stocks and the quoted value as of 
December 31st was $1.35 million, indicating excellent financial management. $50,000 
was spent for "Education. Youth, Hospitals and Philanthropy." 

Under the Grand Lecturer and his associates. 1 1 educational seminars were held. 

The Grand Orator spoke on "Our Declining Membership and Attendance." His 
main concern was reaching new young members and he advocated more social 
functions involving the family, family discussions of non-secret parts of our work, 
public acknowledgement of Masonic membership, no suspension N.P.D. without a 
personal visit by a Lodge Committee, personal invitations and "pick-up" offers to 
members who had not been attending, all 'lodge officers to personally greet members 
attending. "The best promoter for Masonry today is the Mason who truly lives and 
exemplifies (its) lessons." 

Two resolutions permitting open Lodge Installations were ruled not in proper 
form for submission. Another requiring an elaborate examination of a Master-elect in 
open lodge before installation was defeated. 

The Grande Loge Reguliere de Belgique was recognized. The report of the 
Committee on Fraternal Relations lists 41 Grand Lodges (including 1 1 in Brazil and 
16 in Mexico) not recognized by Utah but recognized by at least one Grand Lodge in 
the United States. They found discrepancies between the "officially" recognized 
Grand Lodges and exchange of representatives and are continuing their study to 
clarify matters. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 57A 

VERMONT— 1981 

188th Annual Communication — June 10, 11 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. W. S. Horn presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. E. R. Eurich elected and installed 

Lodges 98 Membership 12,933 Loss 323 

A cornerstone was "dedicated" for a chapel and four lodge premises were 
dedicated in Special Communications. 

The Grand Master reported on one lodge as an example of what could be done. 
The Junior Warden worked 4 E.A. degrees, the Senior Warden 4 F.C. degrees and 10 
brethren were raised in 4 meetings. In all 46 brethren (lodge membership 155) 
participated in ritual work. There was a Friendship Night, a P. Ms.' Night, a Table 
Lodge and a Ladies' Night. "Ritualistic excellence (was) manifested." 

50-year and 60-year buttons have been emphasized. The Grand Master presented 
2 60-year awards to brethren in one lodge. 

A charge, "On Yonder Book," had become known as the "Canadian Charge." 
The Grand Master found out that it had no status with any Canadian Grand Lodge 
and the "Canadian" reference will be dropped. A committee reported, "We feel 
impelled to caution the brothers to be careful of overkill in inadvertently 
overwhelming the new Master Mason with excess verbiage at his raising." 

The Grand Historian recommended that the upcoming (1994) bicentennial be 
used to publicize the stability and lasting importance of Masonry. Funds are being 
started now for activities and preplanning is reported. 

The constitution was amended to require a unanimous ballot for restoration 
following indefinite suspension. 

Action was deferred on recognizing the Grand Lodge of Alaska in view of the 
significant number of lodges remaining under the Grand Lodge of Washington. 

Vermont continues to print a complete membership roster, lodge by lodge, in its 
Proceedings. The $8,300 cost of printing the Proceedings was over 13% of Grand 
Lodge expenses. Doubling the number of pages so that the brethren can see their 
names in print (if they do see them) seems to be an arguable outlay. 



VICTORIA, AUSTRALIA — 1980 

Quarterly Communications March 19, June 18, 
September 17, December 17 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. R. E. Gregory for the March Quarterly 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. N. L. Colbran, installed during the March 

Quarterly and presiding at other Quarterly Communications 

Lodges 812 Membership 77,221 Loss 3,310 



58A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

The Installation had all the processions, fanfares, anthems, proclamations, and 
ceremonials typical of these events "down under." Delegates totalling 63 brethren 
came from the other 5 Australian Grand Lodges and from New Zealand, each headed 
by its Grand Master. A Past Grand Master Mason of Scotland was also in 
attendance. The new Grand Master, in his address, said: — 

"It has been the response to change which has posed man's 
greatest threat and greatest promise . . . The new element is not 
change but the rapid speed of change which challenges our 
traditional institutions and attitudes . . . The individual citizen is at 
great risk . . . from the cult of bigness whether it be big 
government, big unions or big business. 

In my view, (Freemasonry) was never more relevant and never 
more needed than it is today .... 

The task before us (is) to re-affirm and re-awaken in every 
Brother a pride in his membership, — an awareness of the 
principles for which we stand." 

While 2 lodges surrendered their charters and 7 others reduced to 3 by 
amalgamation, there were 3 new lodges consecrated, 1 of these being a "daylight" 
lodge. An interesting development was the setting up of the "Temple Custodian Co. 
Ltd." This will provide a corporate custodian trustee function on request for Masonic 
Temple properties and other assets of the Craft, will have competent expertise in 
property law, taxation, insurance etc. and provide a degree of business management 
not normally available to individual lodges. 

Several constitutional amendments were approved at the June Quarterly. One of 
these, debated at length, now requires only a three-quarters favourable vote on the 
application of a joining brother who has been in good standing elsewhere. Others were 
concerned with attendance at Lodges of Instruction and with Grand Lodge election 
procedure. 

Benevolent grants amounted to A$65,600, range AS2.200 (for the maintenance 
welfare and support of 3 young children and assist in settling outstanding debts of a 
seriously ill Brother) to A$200. Benevolent loans (some interest free) were for 
A$l 1 1,600, range AS5.000 (several) (e.g. to reduce bank mortgage of a seriously ill 
member) to A$1,000. In addition benevolent grants of AS13.500 and loans of 
A$19,000 were made from the "War Relief Fund." Loans to Temples and Lodges, 
approved by the Board, were for A$525,600. The largest, by far, was A$300,000 to 
assist in financing the new Maroondah Masonic Centre. 

Scholarship awards were announced at the March Quarterly. The list is very 
impressive: 2 major awards, tenable for 4 years; 9 Freemasons' Tertiary scholarships 
of AS500 per year for 2 years (116 entries); 20 scholarships "from Form 2 Secondary 
Schools" for 2 years (86 applications); 4 "A. O. Capell" scholarships; and a new 
"John and Ann Clements" music scholarships with renewals for the two previous 
winners. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 59A 

Financially, General Fund has had a deficit for 2 years. The per capita was 
increased from A$3 to A$4, for general fund and from A$l to A$2 for the building 
fund, effective July 1981. 

The Regular Grand Lodge of Belgium was recognized. 

Grand Lodge was advised that the Grand Council of Royal & Select Masters of 
N.S.W. and the Australian Capital Territory, the Grand Lodge of Mark Master 
Masons of N.S.W., the Supreme Grand Chapter of Royal Arch Masons of N.S.W., 
and the Supreme Grand Royal Arch Chapter of Scotland, District N.S.W. were all 
uniting as "The United Supreme Grand Chapter." 

Extensive reports were received on the Freemasons' Hospital. There were some 
6,300 patients during the year and over 5,000 operations. The "Masonic percentage" 
(15% discount) was just under 18%. A A$500,000 Building Appeal had netted 
A$688,000! As this is a "private" hospital, a critical situation is developing: — 

". . . Bed occupancy is declining because of the alarmingly 
high cost of health insurance, the confusion in the public mind 
following numerous radical changes to the health scheme over the 
past 3 years, resulting in more and more people electing to do 
without any health insurance at all, and settling for public hospital 
treatment when they become ill ... . 

Private hospitals cannot meet (public hospital) charges 
because of the large amounts Governments pay to public Hospitals 
to bridge the gap between their revenue and costs .... 

(But, remarkably) motor accident and workers' compensation 
face charges by public hospitals far in excess of private hospital 
charges." 

(It appears obvious to your reviewer that the last paragraph 
above simply means that the government is providing revenue to 
public hospitals from other funds (insurance and workers' 
compensation) which it would be paying anyway — this to make 
the public hospital accounts look better and, at the same time, 
being able to show higher "benefits" socialistically. Private 
hospitals are going to be squeezed out of self-control and be 
substantially taken over, like it or not.) 

In his address at the September Quarterly, the Grand Master touched on a 
subject too often swept under the rug. He had had a conference with Worshipful 
Masters and Wardens after the previous Grand Lodge meeting, and had tried to 
convince them that some Masonic groups were too large and required too much time 
of Lodge officers to the detriment of their own lodge. He reported: — 

"Some facts emerged — that the costs to a Master for his year 
in office ranged from $800 to an alarmingly high $4,500. The 
average appears to be $2,500. The number of nights out on 
Masonic business (including his own lodge) average 14 per month. 



60A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

I leave you to judge whether these commitments of time and 
money are reasonable or likely to encourge our younger Brethren 
to take office." 

The Grand Master is following up on ideas generated in the above and in other 
grass roots meetings, and warns that he intends to continue to wage "friendly war" 
towards his objectives. 

VIRGINIA — 1981 

203rd Grand Annual Communication — February 9, 10. 1 1 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. C. E. Wallace presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. S. M. Rogers elected and installed 

Lodges 351 Membership 68,032 Loss 696 

plus 4 U.D. 

There were 7 Special Communications for 1 consecration of a lodge, 3 to institute 
lodges U.D., and 3 for lodge dedications. 

Before the opening of Grand Lodge representatives of ladies and youth 
organizations were received, welcomed and addressed Grand Lodge. 

The Grand Master issued several proclamations: to lodges to attend Divine 
Service on the Sunday nearest June 24th; to lodges to have a meeting (which could be 
open or public) to demonstrate commitment to civic activities consistent with the 
ideals of Freemasonry; to lodges to devote a stated meeting in support of Masonic 
Youth organizations; to proclaim October 1980 as "Founders' month." 

One Masonic trial reached the Grand Master for decision at Grand Lodge. A 
brother had been initiated several years ago but had not proceeded when his lodge 
refused further extensions of time for his examination. In 1977 he had applied to 
another lodge (sponsored by his brother), had been accepted, passed and raised 
without any waiver of jurisdiction from his original lodge. The matter surfaced in 1980 
when he was seen as a member of an appendant order by a brother of his first lodge! 
Charges of making false statements on his petition were laid. The pathetic mess 
developed with acquittal (his petition had noted an application to his first lodge but 
had answered "unknown" as to its disposition), an appeal to a trial commission with 
the same result and an appeal to Grand Lodge. Arguments cover 5 pages of the 
Proceedings. (Remarkably there is nothing to indicate non-suspension or suspension 
N.P.D. in the 1st lodge.) The G.M.'s decision: — "Not guilty as charged" but the 
status of the brother is that of "an irregularly made Mason" who cannot attend lodge 
without waiver of jurisdiction. The Grand Master also ordered charges laid against 
the brother's sponsors (both P.M.s) because they certainly knew what they were doing 
and the true facts of the case. 

A credit balance of $62,000 remaining in the special 200th Anniversary Fund was 
turned over to the Home endowment to close out this special account. The Home 
endowment now stands at $9 million. Operation of the Home cost just over $1 million 
($13,750 for each of the 73 residents). 40% of the cost was for payroll and 14% for 
medical services. Revenue of over $1 .3 million substantially exceeded expenses. Of the 
revenue 54% came from the endowment, 21% from residents and 15% from Grand 
Lodge. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 61A 

Resolutions were passed to increase the per capita from $3.50 to $4.50 and to 
eliminate the requirement of printing the D.D.G.M.s' reports and a few of the name 
listing tables in the Proceedings. Opening of a single "Lodge of Sorrow" to remain 
open for the year will obviate the need for a separate opening and closing for each 
Masonic funeral. A resolution to require a 1-year wait between the M.M. degree and 
joining an appendant order was defeated. 

A quick scan of the lodge list shows 8 plus 1 U.D. lodges meeting in the daytime 
(within a couple of hours of noon). Daylight lodges are becoming more popular. 

Our Grand Lodge is one of 24 receiving brief reviews. 

EPILOGUE 

On June 18th, 1981, V.W. Bro. Rev. R. Redman, Grand Chaplain, gave a highly 
significant address to his Grand Lodge of British Columbia. It says many things that 
need to be said and your reviewer commends some extended excerpts to the close 
attention of his brethren, to be incorporated in awareness and in action. 

FACING THE CHALLENGE OF CHANGE 

"What most of us fear, I suspect — is change. Change is inevitable. 
Somehow or other we must deal with it. The mere process of growing up 
through childhood, adolescence, youth, early married life, mature married 
life, old age, with their incessant demand for practical and emotional 
adjustment, makes plain the fact that we all need some philosophy and some 
technique to handle change. . . . 



CAN A MAN LIVE IN A CHANGEABLE WORLD LIKE THIS 
MAKING CHANGE HIS FRIEND, NOT HIS ENEMY 11 



Not to face the change, which will come, with intelligence and courage 
is to miss some of the finest opportunities which will confront mankind 
One of the deepest secrets of (the Jewish people) was the capacity to make 
opportunity out of change. They were poured from vessel, — poured from 
the desert into Egypt and back again, poured from the wilderness into 
Palestine, emptied from Palestine into Babylon and back again, and through 
centuries of such vicissitude as no other race has ever faced. . . from 
Jeremiah to Spinoza and Einstein, the great Jews have faced change, risen 
above it, grappled with it, and gone on everlastingly thinking. 

. . . Change is one of the most perilous things in the world. There is only 
one thing I can think of more dangerous, and that is not to change: to go into 
a new era of international relationships and still cling to the old 
nationalisms. To go out into an electronic age and still cling to the laissez 
faire individualism of the 19th century. One of the saddest delusions the 
human mind can cling to is the idea that to stay still is to be safe. To stay still 
when the world is moving onward is ruinous. Whether we like it or not, the 
Eternal has put us in a world where stagnation is a deadly sin. 



62A GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

What I am pleading for is something genuine and deep. It is seen in 
a man who, facing changes through the passing years and the growing world, 
hears the call for thinking more deeply and living more effectively. Each new 
era brings out of such men new ideas, wider outlooks, deeper character, 
stronger faith. Poured from vessel to vessel, he makes change his friend. 



We who belong to Masonry know that the past has much wisdom to be 
enshrined in its long annals. But history is not a mausoleum where men are 
buried: it is a storehouse in which are preserved lessons and achievements for 
the enrichment of future generations. . . . 

But the past cannot hold us. We are destined to live for today. . . . 

New words are in our vocabulary, — television, synthetics, electronics, 
microfilm . . . these are indicators that life is moving, making new demands 
upon us, forming new attitudes and new value-judgements, new moral 
situations with real insistence upon our consciousness. 

Markham's words have a real message for this modern situation of 
change. 

'We men of earth have here the stuff 
Of Paradise — we have enough; 
We need no other stones to build 
The stairs into the unfulfilled — 
No other ivory for our doors — 
No other marble for our floors — 
No other cedar for the beam 
And dome of man's immortal dream. 
Here on the paths of every day — 
Here on the common human way 
Is all the busy gods would take 
To build a heaven, to mold and make 
New Edens. Ours is the task sublime 
To build eternity in time.' 

We Masons have a past history and philosophy which means much to 
us. We value them, and put forth every effort to preserve them. But we also 
pledge to search diligently for the Word. Where will we find that Word? It is 
always ahead of us. Our legendary history teaches us that we will encounter 
difficulty and danger in our search for it. Indeed it will eventuate in death. 
But we are urged to go forward without fear . . . God has marvels to disclose 
to the searching, disciplined, thoughtful mind. The fearful mind, resistant to 
change, dies. 

The great challenge we Masons face is to face the fact of inevitable 
change with faith, not with fear. We have a philosophy with which to meet 
change. We have a system of morality with which we are provided with 
guidance. If Masonry is going to live in the future, it is going to be led by 
men who are determined to build eternity in time." 



APPENDIX "A" 

ADDRESS BY M.W. BRO. ERIC W. NANCEKIVELL 

AT THE 

GRAND MASTER'S BANQUET 

JULY 21, 1982 



THE GRAND MASTER: I am now going to ask M.W. Bro. J. A. Irvine to 
introduce the speaker. 

M.W. BRO. J. A. IRVINE: 

Most Worshipful Grand Master, Distinguished Guests and Brethren. 

Your Speaker was born in the City of Hamilton. Eric W. Nancekivell has to his 
credit a lifetime of service, not only in the city of his birth, but in a continually 
increasing professional and active Jurisdiction. In addition to his family, his time is 
shared in a variety of endeavors, such as his chosen profession of Medicine, his service 
to his Country, to his place of worship, and in an area with which his Brethren are 
most familiar. 

M.W. Bro. Nancekivell took his Elementary and Secondary School training and 
education in the Hamilton school system. He attained a degree in Arts from 
McMaster University and studied Medicine at the University of Toronto, where the 
M.D. degree was conferred upon him in 1943. 

For a period of over 35 years, Bro. Nancekivell has been associated with the 
military services. He shared his medical skills while he served as Medical Officer with 
the Royal Canadian Medical Corps in Canada and Overseas, and, in a similar 
capacity, with the Argyll & Sutherland Highlanders of Canada. His interest and 
capability in music is shown by his contribution as a member of a Military Band and a 
Church Choir. 

He is a member of St. Stephen On The Mount Anglican Church, where he has 
served as Warden, as bass soloist of the Choir and as a licensed Lay Reader of the 
Church. 

His contribution to Masonry spans over many a year and has been motivated by 
high sincerity of purpose and dedicated interest in the Craft. He was initiated into 
Hillcrest Lodge No. 594 G.R.C. in 1947. He is also a Charter Member of Composite 
Lodge No. 667 G.R.C, and was installed Worshipful Master of that Lodge in 1953. 
He was elected to the office of District Deputy Grand Master for Hamilton District 
"B" in 1960. He has served on the Board of General Purposes of our Grand Lodge 
continually from 1962 until the present time. Upon election as Deputy Grand Master 
in July of 1973, he became Chairman of our Board. For eight years he served with 
distinction as Chairman of the Committee on Benevolence. Our Speaker also served 
with distinction as Chairman of the Conference of Grand Masters of North America 
in 1977. Bro. Nancekivell was initiated into Hiram Chapter R.A.M. in 1973. He is a 
member of the Merton Lodge of Perfection A. & A.S.R. of Hamilton, the Chapter of 
Rose Croix, the Moore Sovereign Consistory, the Royal Order of Scotland and, at the 



2 APPENDIX "A" 

present time is the Deputy Grand Master of that body. He was coroneted Sovereign 
Grand Inspector General Honorary 33° A. & A.S.R. of Freemasonry in September of 
1975. 

My Brethren, a distinguished gentleman, practising Physician, citizen and 
Mason, he came to the Office of Most Worshipful Grand Master with proven 
qualities that made him well suited to discharge the duties and responsibilities of that 
high Office and important position. More important, he came to that Office ensured 
of the confidence, respect and gratitude of the members of the Grand Lodge of 
Canada in the Province of Ontario who were anxious to make his term of Office a 
highly pleasant, successful and satisfying experience. He served the Office of Grand 
Master of this Grand Lodge from 1975 to 1977. My Brethren, it was my great 
privilege to serve our Grand Lodge as Grand Secretary under M.W. Bro. Nancekivell. 
It was a gratifying and exhilarating experience for me and I want to tell you, my 
Brethren, it was a great joy to work with him during the term he served as your Grand 
Master. 

So I say to you, my Brethren. I feel so happy and privileged to have the 
opportunity of presenting to you tonight — and I do hereby present him — M.W. Bro. 
Eric W. Nancekivell. 



M.W. BRO. E. W. NANCEKIVELL: 

Most Worshipful the Grand Master, distinguished brethren at the head table, 
including all our very welcome guests from other jurisdictions, and my brethren: 

It is a great honour to be asked by our Grand Master, Most Worshipful Bro. 
Howard Polk, to address you this evening at our 127th Annual Communication and to 
be introduced in such a fine manner by Most Worshipful Bro. J. A. Irvine. The 
honour of being speaker at the Grand Master's Banquet has been shared in the past 
by few Canadians, but among these are Archbishop W. L. Wright. Right Worshipful 
Brothers Don Fleming and Allan Leal, Dr. Lome MacKay. and last year Dr. B. C. 
Matthews of the University of Waterloo. These were all distinguished men and top- 
notch speakers, and I find it very flattering to be included in such company. There are 
about two thousand of you here to-night, all enthusiastic Masons, and it is a real thrill 
to look out at you from this vantage point and indeed recognize a great many of you. I 
am very well aware that my friends at the front tables have a stop watch on me and a 
pool going as to how long I am going to speak, but I took the precaution of telling 
each of them a different time frame, just for the sake of confusion. 

As I look about at our distinguished American guests I am reminded of a true 
story (three elderly ladies in New York). I am, as most of you know, a physician, a 
family physician. I have been in the habit of explaining the difference between a 
general practitioner, or family physician, and a consultant, or specialist, by telling a 
story about cats — "the cat story." As well as being a physician, I am also a licensed 
lay reader in the Anglican Church — Episcopalian, to our American guests. 

And so with this background, I propose to speak to you to-night about the subject 
in which not one of us can fail to be interested, i.e. Health — physical, mental and 
spiritual health — with an emphasis on the part Masonry plays in all three facets. The 



APPENDIX "A" 3 

World Health Organization defines Health as a "state of complete physical, mental 
and .social well-being, not merely the absence of disease or infirmity." Far be it for me 
to differ with this August body in July, but after due thought it might be better to 
define Health as a "state of complete physical, mental, and spiritual well-being" and 
I believe Archbishop Wright would agree with me on this. Certainly as Masons, 
members of a great Fraternity which is religious in nature, we are deeply involved in 
the spiritual aspect of life, as Masonry complements the influence of the Church on 
our lives. 

The ancient Romans had an expression which represented the ideal state to them 
(and I checked this out with Rt. Wor. Bro. Wallace McLeod, our Latin Scholar) — 
"mens sana in corpore sano" — a sound mind in a healthy body — and that should 
represent the great ambition of every human being. 

I believe that Masonry has a considerable beneficial effect on the health — 
physical, mental and spiritual — of every constituent member and indeed, through 
programmes of substantial grants to medical research in several forms, on the future 
health of mankind in general. This I shall endeavour to elucidate as we proceed. 

First let us consider physical health, that state of physical well-being which 
makes life so enjoyable. I don't need to tell you how very important physical health is 
to each of us. The state of health of any individual determines, in a large measure, his 
ability to live a full life, to participate in meaningful activities and associate with 
others who are also privileged to be active. Without health, brethren, you don't have 
much — a man can be a millionaire but, if he hasn't his health, he cannot enjoy life as 
he would if he had it. His quality of life would be inferior in many respects. 

The old argument goes on as it has for many years, as to whether heredity or 
environment has the greater effect on a person's health — whether the genes in our 
chromosomes inherited from our parents are the most important factor in our make- 
up or whether the environment in which we have lived and been brought up is the 
predominent factor. One way of investigating this has been to study pairs of identical 
twins who have been brought up by foster parents, different ones for each child and 
living in different areas, and then to compare the children as they grow up. I suppose 
this is really a rather academic question and, of course, it has been determined that 
both heredity and environment have a very strong influence on an individual and it is 
very difficult to say which is stronger. 

The geneticists tell us that there are now approximately 3,000 known genetically 
related diseases, i.e., that have a hereditary cause transmitted from parents to child by 
way of chromosomes. For example, there is familial polyposis (multiple polyps — 
small growths — in the bowel) a condition which is genetic in origin. These polyps 
frequently undergo cancerous change and are therefore dangerous. Also, all new 
babies now are screened for P.K.U. (Phenylketonuria), a metabolic defect genetic in 
origin but if this is discovered early in the child's life it can be controlled by a specific 
diet. Most diseases are, however, multifactorial, i.e. they have several causative 
factors which may include both heredity and environmental causes — in the case of 
some congenital malformations, e.g. with spinal cord defects in the newborn, the 
incidence in Canada declines as you go from East to West — 4-5/ 1000 live births in 
Quebec, 2 in Ontario, 1 + in B.C. Therefore there must be an environmental factor in 
birth defects which are, however, primarily genetic or hereditary in origin. 



4 APPENDIX "A" 

It has been said that medical knowledge doubles every ten years and so it is 
difficult for a doctor to keep up with the advances as they are made. This is why we 
have specialists in the various fields of medicine and sub specialists in every specialty. 
They say that a specialist is a doctor who, as time passes, learns more and more about 
less and less until he ends up knowing everything about nothing, while a generalist 
learns less and less about more and more until he ends up knowing nothing about 
everything. Neither of these can be very reassuring to the general public. As an 
example of super-specialization, there has even been an entire book written on 
Diseases of the Umbilicus (or belly button). 

The leading causes of death to-day are Cardiovascular Disease (heart attacks and 
strokes) and Cancer in its many forms. There are many factors in the greater 
incidence of mortality and morbidity from heart disease — there is first of all a 
statistical factor in that some of the prevalent causes of death in years past have been 
conquered — such as Small Pox, Diphtheria. Typhoid, etc.. and therefore 
Cardiovascular causes of death rise higher on the mortality scale. 

In heart disease specifically there are many factors involved — heredity, stress, 
obesity, diabetes, smoking, exercise, to mention some of the leading ones. I heard Dr. 
Denton Cooley, a great heart surgeon in the United States, say a few years ago that 
unfortunately the most important factor in heart disease — i.e. heredity — is not 
within our power to control. If a man's ancestors had a high rate of heart disease, he is 
more likely to suffer heart trouble than another man with little or no heart disease in 
his family. Diabetes too is an inherited disease — i.e.. it follows the law of Mendelian 
Inheritance and it constitutes a factor in heart disease which cannot be avoided by the 
individual. It behooves those of us who are diabetic to gain and maintain good control 
of our diabetes since it is an established fact that diabetes, especially poorly controlled 
diabetes, causes early arteriosclerosis (hardening of the arteries) and this is often 
manifested in Arteriosclerotic Heart Disease. 

Stress is also an important causative agent in heart disease. Dr. Hans Selye of 
Montreal Institute fame wrote a book way back in 1950 entitled "The General 
Adaptation Syndrome" — i.e. the body's reaction to stress — and dedicated it to 
"those who are under the exhausting nervous strain of pursuing their ideal, whatever it 
may be; to the martyrs who sacrifice themselves for others, as well as those hounded 
by selfish ambition, fear, jealousy — and worst of all, by hate." It has occurred to me 
that those among us Masons who are active, and vigorously so. in so many of the 
branches of our great order, subject themselves to great stress and so are at greater 
risk of heart problems than the majority. 

Obesity is very harmful to physical health, particularly to the heart. I heard a 
panel of doctors from Florida recently, and one of them said, "here in Florida we see a 
lot of fat men and we see a lot of old men, but we don't see many fat old men." It 
behooves all you Junior Wardens out there to make sure that the Banquet Room does 
not include those high calorie goodies which can do a lot of harm to our weight 
reduction programme. (Woman — nothing, doctor, except of course my regular 
meals). 

Smoking has been found to be a causative factor in heart disease — it has been 
said that a man who smokes doubles his chances of having an M.I. (Myocardial 
Infarction, i.e. a true heart attack). I tell my smoking colleagues that cigarettes are 



APPENDIX "A" 5 

"nails in your coffin." They reply that it is now so firmly nailed down, stopping 
smoking won't alter the prognosis — not so: it has been proven that no matter how 
many years a man has smoked, if he stops smoking he will increase his longevity. 
When I was a student we had a clinician by the name of Dr. Hepburn who said "if you 
have a heart patient don't let him smoke or drink, but if he must do one or the other, 
let him drink," implying that, of the two bad habits, smoking is the most harmful. 

Exercise, too, or the lack of it, is another important factor in heart disease. All 
you joggers out there are probably improving your health (although there have been 
many instances of death by heart attack while jogging) but the secret is to start with a 
very short distance and to very gradually increase the distance to your tolerance and, 
secondly, not to exercise sporadically but consistently. The so-called week end athletes 
who sit at a desk all week and then on Saturday play 36 holes of golf or 4 sets of 
tennis, place themselves in great jeopardy as far as a heart attack and possibly sudden 
death are concerned. There have been many recent advances in the surgical approach 
to heart disease, with heart replacement, pacemakers, and cabbages — that is. 
Coronary Artery By-pass — and these have improved the prognosis immeasurably in 
many, many patients. 

Cancer is the second leading cause of death considering all ages. Cancer is a 
dread word to everyone as not one of us has not had some experience with it. The 
cause of this disordered growth of cells in the body is as yet unknown, but many many 
medical scientists are spending their entire working lives in cancer research, and have 
proven that at least one form of malignancy is due to a virus, that is, the Rous 
Sarcoma in chickens. Much progress has been made in arresting, or indeed curing, 
some forms of cancer, e.g. the prognosis, the outlook, in Hodgkin's Disease, 
Lymphosarcoma, is now vastly improved. One fact has been firmly established and 
that is that the earlier the cancer can be discovered, the better is the outlook and I can 
do you no greater service to-night than to outline some of the danger signals which are 
8 in number. 

1. Unexplained loss of weight. 

2. A "lump" anywhere which should not normally be there — often painless. 

3. Abnormal bleeding (a) coughing up blood 

(b) vomiting up blood 

(c) painless hematuria (blood in urine) 

(d) Blood from the rectum or in the stool 

(e) abnormal vaginal bleeding in women. 

4. Change of bowel habits — diarrhoea, constipation, or alternating these. 

5. Anemia (unexplained on any other basis such as Iron deficiency). 

6. Pain anywhere (usually painless except in late stages). 

7. Persistent cough. 

8. Fever of unknown cause (sometimes points to cancer of the kidney). 

If you believe that miracles such as were recorded in the Volume of the Sacred 
Law were restricted to Biblical Times, I believe that any doctor can cite you modern 
miracles — occasions when medical science has already done its best, has nothing 
more to offer, and the patient dramatically improves to the point of complete 
recovery. This to me can only be explained as an Act of God, an influence from on 
high, which is miraculous. I remember vividly a very small, premature baby — one 
u 'if of a set of twins — who was born with a bowel obstruction. The surgeon was 



6 APPENDIX "A" 

unwilling to operate on this very small infant because it was almost certain that the 
baby would die during the operation. The next morning it became obvious that the 
obstruction had cleared spontaneously, and the baby did very well from then on. 

On the lighter side, those of us who are practising the Healing Arts are sometimes 
amazed and indeed very amused at the histories of accidents which have occurred — 
as related by the workmen and I have a few of these, (which are absolutely true), to 
relate to you — 

1. Got my right hand, 1st finger, in saw while helping Mike, and staying out of 
his way. My finger bled and this affected my mind. 

2. Ran down steps. When I got to the end my feet wouldn't stop. 

3. That night I done something I shouldna done and now my back hurts. 

4. Gears smashed thumb while holding air cleaner in place, while putting nipple 
on with right hand, while balancing air cleaner with left hand away from right 
hand. Gears were not covered. 

5. Falling off the truck I dislocated my pelvis and other male organs. 

6. Carrying roll of roofing, caught my toe on a piece of tin that was froze in 
ground. The tin flipped against me, causing me to trip, letting the roofing fall 
into bucket of tar. Tar splashed out, burning my arm, causing me to jump 
back into ladder which fell against me, knocking me into building, breaking 
my tooth. Thus it burned, bumped, and broke me. 

In the field of physical health, Masonry has done, and is doing many important 
things. In the Grand Lodge of Canada in the Province of Ontario the Masonic 
Foundation provides funds for research in Multiple Sclerosis, that terrible progressive 
illness that is so incapacitating. I have a patient, member of a local lodge, who has this 
terrible malady which is as yet, progressive and incurable. The Masons have provided 
him with a mechanical wheel chair in which he can "hot rod" all over the back yard. 
In our 125th Anniversary Year, 1980, project H.E.L.P. (hearing for every living 
person) raised approximately $650,000 to provide ongoing funds for research in 
hearing problems which of course helps young and old, Mason and non Mason alike. 
The Shrine has built hospitals for crippled children, hospitals for burned patients in 
which very active burn research is done. Indeed, the Shrine provided the burn unit in 
our own Hamilton General Hospital which has been a great boon to so many in that 
Great Industrial City (A Commercial). The Royal Arch Masons in Ontario, too, have 
recently started a fund to commemorate their 125th Year. It is called "Release a 
Miracle" — a special foundation fund from which the annual interest will be entirely 
donated to medical research. 

Sir William Osier, that great physician who was born in Dundas in this part of 
Ontario, once made a very profound statement which we should all heed. He said, "to 
live a long life, develop a chronic illness and look after it." 

So much then (too much maybe) for physical health. What about the second part 
of our triad of total health — mental health? 

Mental illness is becoming more prevalent each year. It has been said that 
approximately 1 out of every 10 adults will have spent some time in a mental 



APPENDIX "A" 



institution or on the Psychiatric ward of a General Hospital. Fortunately this form of 
illness no longer carries the stigma that it once did — an illness of the mind is now 
looked on, and rightly so, as simply equivalent to an illness of the body, excepting that 
the brain is the target organ. The same stress that can lead to heart disease is a very 
significant factor in mental illness. The term "nervous breakdown" is now obsolete 
but the fact is still tenable that mental problems constitute an abnormal reaction of 
the brain to stresses. There is, of course, a hereditary factor at work also, in that, in 
some families, there is a constitutionally greater possibility of abnormal reaction to 
stress. 

What part, you may ask, has Masonry to do with a man's mental health? To me 
and I would presume to believe, to all of you, the peaceful recesses of the lodge offer a 
most welcome haven from the stresses of the world outside. The fellowship which 
prevails, the great unhurried dignity of our ceremonies and the hearing of our 
beautifully worded ritual are conducive to a tranquil state of mental relaxation and a 
deep satisfaction in being an integral part of it, no matter how great or how small our 
involvement may be. Lodge is a refreshing retreat from the so-called "rat race" which 
surrounds us in our daily lives and who can deny that this adds immeasurably to our 
mental state of well-being — our mental health? 

I am constantly amazed at the mental stamina, the mental alertness and the 
mental agility of our older brethren — I think it may fairly be said that active 
involvement in Masonic activities (ritual work, proposing or answering toasts, 
planning social events, etc.) is the factor that keeps these senior members of our Craft 
so "sharp". The late Dr. Everon Flath, married for the third time at the age of 93, said 
that he and his wife were looking for a new house, but that it had to be near a school 
We had a reception for Rt. Wor. Bro. Flath when he was over 90 years of age at which 
the attendance was over 600 men. He stood at the door after the reception was over, 
shaking hands with each one, and he could greet almost everyone by name. 

With regard to mental illness in general, we recognize the great work of the 
Scottish Rite in Canada and in the United States, whose members have provided and 
are continuing to provide a very large fund for research in Mental Retardation and 
Schizophrenia — a most commendable project and again one which has great 
potential to benefit all segments of the population, Mason and non Mason. 

It has long been my contention that Masons live longer than other men — 
probably because so many of them have a keen interest in something (i.e. Masonry) to 
occupy their attention and activate their mind in these later years, after retiring from 
their regular vocation. I made a sincere effort to prove this contention but was unable 
to unearth the necessary statistics to support this, since the figures from the 
Department of Health for Ontario would of necessity have to tabulate males only, and 
those only who died after their 21st birthday. However, the impression remains' that 
Masons live longer than other men. (It is definitely not like the myth that married men 
live longer that single men: simply because it only seems longer.) Rt. Wor. Bro. Rod 
Connor, who runs a Retirement Course at Dofasco, one of the two large steel 
industries in Hamilton, informs me in this regard that their figures prove that retirees 
without a great interest to sustain them are usually dead in about three years, while 
others who have an absorbing, sustaining interest (and Masonry certainly deserves to 
be included in this) live a much longer span of years before death after retirement. 



8 APPENDIX "A" 

This is good statistical support for my announced contention that Masons live longer 
that other men. 

What of the third and in many respects the most important part of the Health 
Triad, — spiritual health? The custodians of our spiritual health in Masonry are, of 
course, our Chaplains — the Grand Chaplain, the District Chaplains and the Lodge 
Chaplains — men for whom I have the greatest admiration. I also greatly admire and 
look up to the dean of our P.G.M.s, a great leader in Masonry and in the Church — 
Archbishop W. L. Wright — a man who epitomizes all that is good and great in 
Masonry and in religious matters. 

It is on this aspect of health, spiritual health, that Masonry has the greatest 
impact. It has been said many times that Masonry is not a religion, although it is 
religious in nature. Our great Fraternity is in no way in competition with the Church 
nor should it detract in any way from the great teachings of the Church, Mosque or 
Synagogue as the case may be. On the contrary. Masonry is meant to complement the 
work of the Church and the influence of the Church on the individual. I know that in 
some instances Masonry has indeed taken the place of the Church in a brother's life — 
I can recall one fine Mason, a Grand Senior Warden, many years ago, who took this 
attitude — Masonry was his religion and he never darkened the Church door. But he 
was wrong, brethren, very wrong, as he had a somewhat perverted sense of the role of 
Masonry, and also necessarily of the Church itself, in his life. 

A man who is a candidate for admission into our Masonic Fraternity has to 
answer certain questions as you all know, the first of which is "Do you believe in the 
existence of a Supreme Being?" and the answer must be in the affirmative or he is not 
allowed to proceed. Now this Supreme Being may be God, Allah, Jehovah, or other 
revered person to the individual and he then takes his obligations on the appropriate 
Volume of the Sacred Law. (The Grand Orient of France ceased to be recognized by 
the Grand Lodge of England in March 1876 and subsequently by all other regular 
Grand Lodges because its members denied the existence of the G.A.O.T.U. and the 
lodges of the Grand Orient of France did not have a Volume of the Sacred Law on the 
Altar during their ceremonies). 

Therefore, a man must have a belief in a Supreme Being before he is allowed to 
join Masonry. However, the teachings of Masonry are replete with references to the 
Almighty, to the G.A.O.T.U., to the G.G.O.T.U., to the Most High, and a Mason 
who pays any attention to the Ritual as it proceeds cannot fail to be greatly 
strengthened in his belief in a Supreme Being, in the wise dispensation of a Divine 
Providence. 

Another very important and very fundamental Spiritual truth in Masonry is the 
certainty of life after death, a life in the great hereafter, in the Grand Lodge Above. 
What a dreary prospect it would be for those people who endure difficult, depressing 
and distressing circumstances on this earth if it weren't for a certain hope of Eternal 
Life? The apparent futility of the struggle for existence which is so much a part of life 
for a large percent of the world's population would be utterly meaningless and would 
inevitably lead to the lowest depths of despair were it not for the hope of salvation. 
This is the glorious light at the end of the tunnel for a great many on this earth. 

What is Heaven like? I would venture to speculate that every single one of us in 
this great Banquet Hall to-night, if he has thought of the prospect at all, has his own 



APPENDIX "A" 



conception of Eternal Life. I shall not tell you mine, and I wouldn't presume to probe 
your innermost thoughts to find out yours. Of one thing I am sure, however, and that 
is that there is such, wherever it may be, and of whatever form or nature, and a man, 
particularly a Mason, can have no greater goal than to live in such a way that he may 
have a shining hope of being there some day. 

This too is Masonic teaching, a great Masonic truth, and a Mason who believes 
in this with all his heart must, of necessity, be spiritually healthy. 

The significant effect of Masonry as a way of life on health (physical, mental and 
spiritual health) is evident. Its effect on physical health may not be too significant — 
but walkathons (a la London, Ontario), our bowling parties, our golf tournaments, 
our freedom from stress in the lodge room and right eating in the banquet room must 
have a beneficial influence. The effect of our Craft on mental and spiritual health is 
much more apparent and indeed its effect is unquestionably significant in our 
individual lives. And also the research programmes financed by Masons will in future 
have a great and good effect on a very large number of non Masons as well. 

And so it may be concluded that we who are Masons have greatly improved our 
physical, mental and spiritual health by being members of our great Fraternity, so 
that we can look forward to living a fuller, more fulfilling, more satisfying life on this 
earth and in the end, ascending to the Grand Lodge Above where we can endlessly 
chant with the Celestial host "All glory to the Most High." 

Appreciation to Guest Speaker by R.W. Bro. R. E. Groshaw, Deputy Grand Master. 

Most Worshipful Grand Master, Distinguished Head Table Guests and my 
Brethren, it is my good fortune and privilege on behalf of all assembled to express to 
our eloquent banquet speaker, profound appreciation and heartfelt thanks. On 
another occasion, I have heard M.W. Bro. Nancekivell state that "anticipation of 
Great events is often greater than the realization of the same" — Our Grand Master's 
Banquet Speaker this evening has proved the converse of that remark in beautifully 
enunciated remarks so graphically and succinctly delivered in this address — so 
timely, — so titillating, — so topical — and above all — so Masonically 
THERAPEUTIC. 

DR. NANCEKIVELL, you have beautifully enhanced this festive occasion. The 
mesmerized attention and overwhelming applause that has been forthcoming, must 
indicate to you our most sincere gratitude. — THANK YOU MOST SINCERELY. 



INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS — 1982 



Addresses of Board Members 196 

Address of Guest Speaker, E. W. Nancekivell Appendix "A" 

Addresses of Lodge Secretaries 134 - 160 

Address of M.W. the Grand Master 24 

Advisory Committee on Lodge Buildings, Report of 99 

Advisory Committee on Lodge Finances 116 

Amendments to the Constitution 126 

Annual Communication of G. L. when and where held 3 

Annual Communication of G. L. Lodges represented 5 

Appointment of Committee on Grand Master's Address 39 

Appointment of Grand Lodge Officers 131 - 132 

Appointment of Members of Board of General Purposes 131 

Appointment of Scrutineers 71 

Audit and Finance, Report of Board on 122 

Auditor, Report of 54 

Award Committee, Report of 106 

Benevolence, Report of Board on 100 

Biography of Grand Master 1 

Blood Donors' Committee, Report of 113 

Board of General Purposes — 

Appointment of Members 131 

Committees of 198 

Election of Members 103 

List of Members 194 

Post Office Address of Members 196 

Bulletin — Report of Policy Committee 120 

Buttons Awarded 69 

Centennial Celebrations 37 

Committees 198 

Condition of Masonry, Report of Board on 109 

Constitution and Jurisprudence, Report on 88 

Credentials, Report of Committee on 102 

Deaths 181 

Deceased Brethren, Report of Board on 40 

Dedication of Lodge Premises 34 

Delegates Registered 5 

Disposition of Notices of Motion 126 

Distinguished Guests, Reception of 21 

District Deputy Grand Masters, Election of 129 

District Deputy Grand Masters, List of 129, 194, 196 

District Deputy Grand Masters, Reports of 71 

Districts, List of Lodges by 162 

District Receptions 37 

Election of District Deputy Grand Masters 129 

Election of Grand Lodge Officers 103 

Especial Communications 34 

Estimates of Receipts and Expenditures for the vear ending 

April 30, 1983 124 

Expulsions 192 

Foreign Grand Lodges, Rep's and Secy's 205 

Foundation, Report on Masonic 117 

Fraternal Correspondence 71 and Appendix 

Fraternal Relations, Report on 71 



2 INDEX 

Grand Chaplain, Appointment of 129 

Grand Chaplain. Report of 121 

Grand Historian, Report of 94 and Appendix 

Grand Lodge, Closing of 133 

Grand Lodge, Especial Communication of 34 

Grand Lodge, Opening of 3 

Grand Lodge, Second Day 102 

Grand Lodge Officers, List of 194 

Grand Master's Address 24 

Grand Master's Address, Report of Committee on 104 

Grand Master's Banquet Address Appendix "A" 

Grand Representatives, Appointment of 29 

Grand Representatives, List of 205 

Grand Representatives Present at Annual Communication 4 

Grand Representatives Received 54 

Grand Secretary. Report of 69 

Grand Secretaries, Foreign Grand Lodges 205 

Grand Treasurer, Report of 55 

Grievances and Appeals, Report of Board on 73 

Guests Speak 133 

Guests, Introduction of 21 

Honorary Members of Board 197 

Honorary Members of this Grand Lodge 203 

In Memoriam Pages 42 

Installation of Grand Lodge Officers 129 - 131 

Investments, Commutation Fund 65 

Investments, General Fund 64 

Investments, Memorial Fund 66 

Lapel Buttons Awarded 69 

Library, Report of Committee 95 

Lodge Buildings, Report of Advisory Committee on 99 

Lodges. Alphabetically 171 

Lodges by District 162 

Lodges by Location 176 

Lodges Represented at Annual Communication 5 

Lodges. Returns of 134 - 160 

Lodge Premises Dedicated 34 

Long Range Planning. Report of Committee on 86 

Masonic Education, Report of Board on 77 

Masonic Foundation, Report on 117 

Medals Awarded 30. 69 

Members present at Annual Communication 5 

Memorial Pages 42 

Memorial Service 52 

Minutes of Previous Communication Confirmed 23 

Nancekivell, Eric W., Address by Appendix "A" 

Nominations of District Deputy Grand Masters 129 

Notices of Motion. Disposition of 126 

Officers of Grand Lodge, Appointment of 131 - 132 

Officers of Grand Lodge, Election of 103 

Officers of Grand Lodge, Installed and Invested 129 - 132 

Officers of Grand Lodge, List of 194 

Officers of Grand Lodge, 1855-1982 200 

Officers of Grand Lodge present at Annual Communication 3 

Order of Business 23 



INDEX 



3 



Past Grand Masters Introduced -,, 

Past Rank '.'.'."'.'.'.'..'. 70 

Printing and Publications, Report of Board on i\ 

Public Relations, Report on "["""""'. 129 

Reception of Grand Representatives <-< 

Recognition of 100 Years' Existence '"!!!.'.'.'.'""!.'.'.'.""!!.'." 34 

Report of Board of General Purposes on— 

Audit and Finance .-_ 

Benevolence " 



Condition of Masonry 

Constitution and Jurisprudence ............ so 



Fraternal Correspondence 7 'j '■1'nA "\ "~„ a „A 

Fraternal Relations "~~. and Appendix 

Grievances and Appeals ii 

Masonic Library "...."!......".."!. ai 

Printing and Publications !..'....'..'... 7c 

Masonic Education 77 

Warrants 

Report of the Advisory Committee on Lodge Buildings 99 

Report of the Advisory Committee on Lodge Finances ha 

Report of Auditor °. ''° 

Report of the Award Committee ,'rJ 

Report of Biood Donors" Committee V, 

Report of Committee on Credentials \!d 



Report of Committee on Grand Master's Address 
Report of Committee — Lo 
Reports of District Deputy 
Report of Grand Chaplain.... 



Report of Committee— Lodge Reassessment""^......" 

Reports of JDistrirt Deputy Grand Masters .......1....."....'. 71 



119 



Report of Grand Historian... qa"'„a"\" a 

Report of Grand secretary....::::::::::;;;;;;::;;;;;;;;:;;;;;;;;;;;; Appen ^ 

Report of Grand Treasurer ~ 

Report of Committee on Long Range Planning II 

Report of Scrutineers of the Ballot ,«, 

Report of Committee on Special Events ^7 

Report of Policy Committee on Bulletin ™ 

Representatives of Foreign Grand Lodges, List of w 

Restorations rR 

Returns of Lodges "......."".'." ','xi \ln 

Rules of Order 134- 160 

Scrutineers, Appointment of 7I 

Scrutineers, Report of '' 

Second Day of Grand Lodge [ii 

Secretaries of Grand Lodges i;£ 

Secretaries. Addresses of Lodge ZZ\Z"Z"""""Z i'3'4 ?60 

Special Committees ™ 

Suspensions, N.P.D [it 

1 89 

Visitations 

Vote of Thanks »««!«""!!""""!!!""!!"""!!!!"""! "133 

Warrants. Report on 

Welcome by Toronto Lodges Li 

William Mercer Wilson Medals Awarded'.'.'."." ^ 



mi mi ii nil 

3 9157 00440821 



H) R USE IN SPECIAL COLLECTIONS ONCE 

",-. vi H$ &} L>i F'7 / ?< 




1982 

THE GRAND LODGE 

— OF- 

VNCIF.NT, FREE AND ACCEPTED MASONS OF CANADA 

In the Province of Ontario 

OFFICERS 1982-83 

( i M M.W. Bro. H. O. Polk, 892 Aaron Ave Ottawa K2 A 3P3 

D.G.M R.W. Bro. R E. Groshaw, 31 Princess Margaret Blvd Islington M9A IZ5 

G S.W R.W. Bro. E. A. Gould, 70 Port Royal Trail Scarborough M I V 2GX 

G.J.W R.W. Bro. K. G. Bartlelt. 288 Edinburgh Rd. S Guelph NIG 2K2 

G.Chap R.W. Bro.G. H. Fresque, Box 44 Dunvegan KOC I JO 

G.Treas M.W. Bro. J. N. Allan, 41 1 Maple St Dunnville N I A 2G7 

G.Sec) M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies. Box217 Hamilton L8N 3C9 

( i Reg R.W. Bro. W. R. C. Bradford. 1 1 Stamford Dr Perth K7H 3B9 

G.DirofCers V.W. Bro. L. Martin. 191 Oakland Ave London N5W4J1 



District Deputy Grand Masters 
District D.D.G.M. P.O.ADDRF.SS 

Algoma E. Joseph Morgan, P.O. Box 2215 Thunder Bay P7B 5E8 

Algoma East W. J. Larrv Weeks, 13 Laird St Sault Ste. Marie P6B2R8 

Brant Ralph D. Charter, R.R. I Waterford NOE 1Y0 

Bruce Norman H. Bell. R.R. 2 Cargill NOG I JO 

Chatham T. Eric Williams, 150 John St., Box 227 Blenheim NOP 1A0 

Eastern Edwin G. Lockhart, Box 692 Cardinal KOE 1 E0 

Frontenac Robert P. Galbraith, Box 71.. Harrowsmith KOH IVO 

Georgian Herbert F. Oliver, 1 1 Doner St., Box 664 Alliston LOM I A0 

Grey Walter C. McBride, 28 Queen St MarkdaleNOC I HO 

Hamilton "A" Henry G. Edgar. 1411 Olga Drive Burlington L7S ILI 

Hamilton "B" Charles W. Fox, R.R. 5 Cavuea NOA I E0 

Hamilton "C" Paul G. Hirst. 95 Barclay St Hamilton L8S 1P3 

London East S. James Hanna, 182 Merlin Cresc London N5W 5 A3 

London West Franklin B. Small. 25 Monterey Cr Lambeth NOL ISO 

Musk.-Parrv Sound Lome B. Tudhope, 45 Isabella St Parrv Sound P2A I M4 

Niagara "A" John A. Toll, I341nman Rd Dunnville N I A 3B9 

Niagara "B" Donald W. Dixon, 1292 Pelham St Fonthill LOS 1E0 

Nipissing East William McNutt, 851 Burns St North Bay P1B3V2 

North Huron Gordon S. Moir, Box 39 Gorrie NOG 1X0 

Ontario Robert E. Hendry. R.R. 4 Bowmanville L1C 3K5 

Ottawa I Ronald K. Campbell. 28 Parkglen Drive Nepean K2G 3G9 

Ottawa 2 Allan E. C. Hewens, 4 Merkel Drive Nepean K2J 1Z8 

Peterborough Floyd W. Grills, 184 Banta Rd Warkworth KOK 3K0 

Prince Edward Jerrv M. Howarth. R.R. 3. Box 400 Bancroft K0L ICO 

St. Lawrence Bruce Turner, R.R. 2 Oxford Mills K0G ISO 

St. Thomas R. John Keith, Box 29 Shedden NOL 2E0 

Sarnia N. John Davidson, 520 Maude, Box 106 Petrolia N0N 1R0 

South Huron William F. Cook. 256 Catherine St Goderich N7A 3P8 

Sudburv-Manitoulin Robert N. Gordon, 1170 North Shore Drive Sudbury P3B I E6 

Temiskaming W. Larry Hamilton, 158 Main St.. Box 696... .South Porcupine PON I HO 

Toronto I William J. Boston. 48 Allanbrooke Drive Islington M9A 3N8 

Toronto 2 W. Jack Crilly. 60 Clipper Rd.. Apt. 913 Willowdale M2J 4E2 

Toronto 3 Jack Moore. 9 Knighton Drive Toronto M4A 1V9 

Toronto4 Kenneth L. Whiting, 37 Kathrose Drive Willowdale M2J 3P4 

Toronto 5 Sydney R. Whiteley. 1 HarloweCt Whitby L1N6V3 

Toronto 6 Arthur T. Bagg, 214 Olive Ave Willowdale M2N4P6 

Toronto 7 Paul G. Egan. 201 Queen St. S Bolton LOP IPO 

Victoria Lance A. Patterson. 223 Cameron St. W.. Box 331 . Cannington L0E I E0 

Waterloo W. Gray Rivers. 8 Kirby St Dundas L9H 5K9 

Wellington J. David C. Butcher, 10 Spruce St Hillsburgh NOB IZ0 

Western Archie D. McClendon, 1425 Colonization Rd. W. Fort Frances P9A 2T6 

Wilson lohn A. Hofstetter, R.R. 1 Plattsville N0J ISO 

Windsor Peter Callen, 440 Maple St La Salle N9J IP4 

The One Hundred and Twenty-eighth Annual Communication of the Grand Lodge A.F. & 
A.M. of Canada, in the Province of Ontario, will be held in the City of Toronto, on Wednesday 
and Thursday. July 20 and 21, 1983. 

Grand Lodge Office: 363 King St. W., Hamilton (P.O. Box 217) 
416-528-8644 







KH 



SS&3S 



1*111 



SqBgQSSSS 






L 




jji S